Good Morning: Auburn Is Accused Of Paying Players (Again)

In what is quickly becoming an annual tradition, Auburn has a fresh round of accusations that they paid players and even changed grades to maintain eligibility.


Jeff Green's 3-pointer with 45 seconds let gave him 35 on the night and helped Boston clinch a playoff spot.


There were six Kentucky Wildcats in the McDonalds All-Star game but Arizona commit Aaron Gordon scored 24 points and won MVP honors. It wasn't all good though…



The University of Miami has requested their infractions case be dismissed.


Rutgers faculty are urging President Robert Barchi to resign.


Florida Atlantic hired its cheerleading coach as director of football operations. Good luck.


The Yankees lost another player to injury (Kuroda) and lost 7-4 to Boston.


Have you taken a look at the Atlanta Braves outfield this season? Justin Upton and Jason Heyward hit bombs last night as Atlanta crushed Philly.


Cliff Pennington hit a single in the 16th inning to give the Arizona Diamondbacks a 10-9 win over the Cards.


The New York Knicks strolled past Atlanta as Carmelo Anthony scored 40 points and extended his team's winning-streak to ten games.


David Stern says it's going to take awhile for a decision on the Kings' future location.


Geno Auriema doesn't think much of Brittney Griner trying out for an NBA team.


DeAndre Jordan and Chris Paul both rack up double-doubles and brought home the first 50-win season in Clipper history.


Denver beat Utah last night, knocking them out of the eight seed in the Western Conference.



When points guards fly…



Deron Williams dunked for the first time as a Brooklyn Net. Nets beat the Cavs 113-95.



Here were the top ten plays in the NBA last night.





Snoop Lion gets Miley Cyrus to help him remember fallen friends.



Black Rob prepares for another album and talks about why he left New York City.



G.O.O.D. Music supports Kid Cudi. Here's the newly independent kid from Cleveland talking about what's next.


Get to know Pusha T courtesy of Nardwuar.



Drake vs. Kevin Hart in paintball. And go:



A$AP Ferg, Torae and Troy Ave stop by MTV's RapFix





Apple is set to launch their new TV that comes with a ring remote, a tablet and an estimated cost of $2,500.


President Obama is planning on returning 5 percent of his salary.


How pigeons – yes, pigeons – helped bridge racial divides in New York City and keep people off the street. Fascinating read about an interesting subculture.


A NATO airstrike has killed four members of the Afghan police as well as one citizen.


Several employees at several fast food chains in New York are planning a surprise strike in an attempt to raise their wages and be allowed to unionize without punishment.


Connecticut now has the strongest gun-control laws in the country.


Facebook is expected to announce it's new phone today, powered by the Google Android system.


North Korea warns that a “moment of explosion” nears as they move their missiles toward the coast. Oh, and their Twitter account was hacked.


Wal Mart's new policies are rubbing people and employees the wrong way, and are now having trouble keeping their shelves stocked.


Scientists are working on an AIDS vaccine.


Russia and the United States are teaming up to try and get drug trafficking out of Central America. Conversely, The Atlantic makes the case that the War on Drugs is far more immoral than using drugs.





At 97 years old, Mike Sandlock is oldest surviving Brooklyn Dodger and third-oldest former MLB player. He remembers his glory days with the New York Times including a small morsel on the color barrier.

Sandlock was not there to witness it, but he was around in spring training, when a short-lived petition circulated in opposition to Robinson’s presence on the team. Sandlock, like many other Dodgers, refused to sign it.

Meanwhile, in Montreal, he found himself teammates with Roy Campanella, who, like Robinson, had come out of the Negro leagues and would join the Dodgers the next season and establish himself as one of the great catchers in baseball history.

Sandlock had little of Campanella’s ability. And yet, according to a 1950 article in Ebony magazine, it was Campanella who attributed much of his defensive success to “a lesson he learned in 1947 from a white teammate, catcher Mike Sandlock.”





Joey Bada$$ and Harry Fraud team up for “Day In The Life” which kicks off Peter Rosenberg's NY Renaissance mixtape.



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