MEMPHIS — De’Aaron Fox stood in a hallway, smiled, and said he wished he could play for Kentucky again in an hour. Lonzo Ball sat on a chair and said, in a monotone, that he will never play for UCLA again. The difference between them was just as stark as it had been during the game, when Fox and Kentucky dismantled UCLA’s Showtime Jr. attack. Fox scored 39 points. Ball scored 10. Fox is so fast that the Bruins had a good excuse for not guarding him: they couldn’t see him. He is also a natural leader who said, quite believably, that he walked into the Kentucky locker room at halftime feeling “like I was shooting too much.” Never mind that they were going in. Kentucky won the most anticipated game
During the Cleveland Indians radio broadcast, six-year-old Brody Chernoff, who’s the son of general manager Mike Chernoff, was invited into the booth to say a few words on air. What started as good fun, soon turned to serious business when Brody innocently noted that his dad wants superstar shortstop Francisco Lindor to play for the Indians for seven more years. Tom Hamilton: Let me ask you, just between us and all the people listening.
A few weeks ago, when President Trump signed a directive clearing several hurdles out of the way of the proposed Keystone XL pipeline, the White House touted a new requirement -- that the pipeline be made with American-produced steel. Never mind. The requirement to use domestic steel posed a potential conflict between the administration's populist agenda and it's pro-business stance. Apparently, business won. Friday, a White House spokeswoman said Keystone would be exempt from the buy-America requirement because the pipeline was already partially underway. "The way that executive order is written," said White House Deputy Press Secretary Sarah Sanders, "it’s specific to new pipelines or those