New England picked up a blow out win over Indianapolis last weekend, but you wouldn't have known it based on the tone displayed by the Boston sports media.
Matt Chatham, a former New England Patriots linebacker turned Boston sports media member, brings a different style of analysis to Pats fans.
Is Mike Felger, arguably the most influential member of the Boston sports media, influencing the way that the New England Patriots are covered locally? Bruce Allen examines the premise.
Another week, more chaos. Bruce Allen puts together the important tidbits from the week that was in the Boston sports media, including John Henry addressing the rumors of a possible sale of his Red Sox and the Patriots' Week 1 ratings.
Brian Scalabrine won't put on an NBA uniform next season, effectively bringing his playing career to an end, but he will be heading to the broadcast table for CSNNE. Might the beloved Scal eventually replace legendary Celtic Tommy Heinsohn?
FOX Sports is jumping head first into its first full season of college football coverage. Gus Johnson and Charles Davis will serve as the lead broadcast team, and former ESPN reporter Erin Andrews will anchor the new "Fox College Saturday.'
Something being overblown in the Boston sports media ... Could you imagine such a crazy thought? Well, that might be the case with the New England Patriots' supposed offensive line struggles, according to NESN/CSNNE's Matt Chatham.
Josh Beckett left Tuesday night's game against the Detroit Tigers in the third inning with a back injury, all while being booed by the Fenway Park crowd. Did the Boston media play a role in the booing of Beckett? Bruce Allen takes a look.
After paying $1.3 billion for the right to air the 2012 Summer Olympics, NBC has come out with their promotional guns blazing to draw in maximum coverage and viewership across its network of stations.
NFL AM, a new four-hour morning NFL show that debuts at 6 a.m. on July 30, will offer fans an alternative to regular sports shows like SportsCenter and First Take.
Gary Tanguay, the longtime host of Sports Tonight at Comcast SportsNet New England, has recently adopted a confrontational style in his reporting and fan interaction. Bruce Allen examines in his weekly media roundup.
Erin Andrews made the decision to move on from ESPN, where her skills as a sideline reporter earned her national fame, and re-join the FOX Sports network, where she will work with the network's college football and NFL coverage.
Wimbledon will be broadcast on ESPN this year and for the next 12 years as the Worldwide Leader locked down the rights to the historic tennis tournament after it had aired NBC for the last 43 years. What changes can we expect?
David Duval was once on par with greats like Tiger Woods, but after his golf game abandoned him, his roller coaster career has made a pitstop in the broadcast booth, where he will serves as an ESPN analyst for the 2012 U.S. Open.
I'll Have Another is chasing history as the horse needs only one more win at the 2012 Belmont Stakes to become the first Triple Crown winner since Affirmed in 2008. NBC will televise the race, and as usual, they're pulling out all the stops.
Mike Breen is a longtime basketball broadcaster with a big-time job at ESPN, but his evident hatred of the Boston Celtics has become clear in recent years, specifically in the Celtics' current series against the Miami Heat.
Since 1965, the Indianapolis 500 has been a Memorial Day weekend tradition on ABC. Each year, new technologies are introduced into sports telecasts that bring the viewer ever closer to the action. This year's broadcast is no exception.
With a jam-packed week in Boston sports, Bruce Allen offers a triple play in his weekly Media Roundup, featuring the return of Brian Scalabrine (in analyst form), Mike Felger's Celtics bashing, Curt Schilling's business blunders and more.
Boston has a lot of great sports teams, like the Boston Red Sox. Oh wait, nevermind. Well, the Red Sox are great at being terrible, right? Bruce Allen writes about the (very) tough times that have fallen upon the Sox (their faults, too).
Rajon Rondo's actions (chest bumping referee Marc Davis in Game 1) were wrong, and it resulted in a one-game suspension for the Boston Celtics' point guard. Lo and behold, Rondo's actions may have actually helped the Celtics.
Coming off a Super Bowl appearance, Tom Brady and the New England Patriots -- one of the NFL's most dominant teams of the past decade -- only have four prime time games scheduled for the 2012-13 season.
With the Boston Bruins beginning their push for a second consecutive Stanley Cup championship, networks such as NBC, NESN and Comcast SportsNet New England are gearing up to provide unique and outstanding coverage.