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SPORTS
By Vito Stellino and Vito Stellino,Staff Writer | June 24, 1992
Bryan Glazer likes to compare the NFL's expansion derby to the fable of the tortoise and the hare."You never want to be one of the people who are No. 1 when you start out," he said. "That's the curse."Glazer, the son of Florida businessman Malcolm Glazer, who's heading one of the three owner groups attempting to get an expansion team for Baltimore, says Baltimore is playing the tortoise role.When the Glazers decided to bid for a team in Baltimore last year because they thought the city had the most to offer the NFL, the general perception was that Baltimore was running third in a two-horse race behind Charlotte and St. Louis.
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SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Evening Sun Staff pXB | October 16, 1991
The anticipated sale of the New England Patriots in the wake of owner Victor K. Kiam's financial difficulties should have no bearing on Baltimore's bid for an NFL expansion team, all parties said yesterday.None of the three primary investors who have applied for an expansion franchise here is interested in buying the Patriots."Am I interested in buying the team and moving it to Baltimore? No," said best-selling novelist Tom Clancy, asking and answering his own question."Just because someone steals your car, it doesn't mean you are entitled to go steal someone else's car. It's immoral."
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Evening Sun Staff | October 1, 1991
Three for the price of one.After all the posturing and politicking, after all the campaigning and crooning, that's what Baltimore's bid for an NFL expansion franchise comes down to.Three potential owners say they have filed applications for one potential franchise, meeting today's written-in-clay deadline.Bowing out in an 11th-hour decision was the Phyllis Brotman group that included four Baltimoreans. Unable to convince chicken king Frank Perdue to invest big bucks, the Brotman people withdrew from the expansion race, but left the door slightly ajar.
SPORTS
By David Folkenflik and David Folkenflik,SUN TELEVISION WRITER | March 15, 2003
As Broward County (Fla.) medical examiner Joshua Perper set out his conclusions in the death of Orioles pitcher Steve Bechler at a news conference Thursday, one person distinguished himself from the rest of the media pack. A New York Police Department press pass hung around Bryan Glazer's neck, and he wore a CNN pin on the lapel of his suit. But his questions were far more aggressive than those posed by the reporters sent by magazines, newspapers and television stations. And Glazer, a former Florida local reporter, was paid by a very different kind of employer: the manufacturer of the dietary supplement implicated by Perper in Bechler's death.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,SUN STAFF | February 19, 2002
It took more than a month to complete, reeling through fiasco after fiasco, but the Tampa Bay Buccaneers' clumsy coaching search finally ended yesterday when Jon Gruden agreed to replace Tony Dungy. Only after striking a deal with Oakland owner Al Davis were the Bucs able to pry Gruden loose from the Raiders. The price of getting the offensive-minded coach of their choice was extravagant: The Bucs will surrender four draft picks, including two first-rounders, to the Raiders over the next three years.
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | November 29, 1992
Baltimore is one of the few cities seeking a pro football team that has not resorted to a name-the-team contest to whip up fan support. But that hasn't kept fans out of the game.At least three of them have gone so far as to draw up specific designs, apply for formal trade name or trademark protection and submit them to the investment groups vying to own a team in Baltimore."When I heard about the NFL effort I thought, 'This is my chance,' " said Matt Battison, a graphic artist with Mobil Corp.
NEWS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Staff Writer | August 27, 1993
Forget the beasts of the jungle. Scratch the horse family. And don't even mention prehistoric legacies.Baltimore, home of the Orioles, has sided decisively with the birds once again.This time, though, it's the Ravens who have captured the city's imagination, if not its heart.By a margin of more than 3-to-1, fans have endorsed Ravens as the preferred nickname of a football team if Baltimore wins an NFL expansion team in October.Ravens amassed 6,367 votes in The Baltimore Sun's Name-That-Team survey, which tabulated phone responses andwrite-in ballots.
BUSINESS
By Michael Dresser, The Baltimore Sun | November 3, 2011
Baltimore and the Bahamas' Freeport have a lot in common. They're both cities with a mix of tourist areas and heavy industry, and both often play second banana to a national capital. Now the two cities are linked by a direct air service that began Thursday. Vision Airlines, a U.S. carrier known for its occasional role as a charter contractor for the Central Intelligence Agency, will offer twice-weekly service between Baltimore-Washington International Thurgood Marshall Airport and Freeport, a vacation destination that in recent years has been eclipsed by bustling Nassau.
SPORTS
By Vito Stellino | December 11, 1991
As Baltimore prepared its first show-and-tell session designed to sell itself as an expansion city to NFL officials, commissioner Paul Tagliabue again raised the specter yesterday of a delay in the NFL's expansion timetable because of labor problems."
NEWS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | December 23, 1992
Because of an editing error, the average NFL player's salar was reported incorrectly in yesterday's editions. The correct figure is $501,000.The Sun regrets the errors.In a move that revives Baltimore's hopes to again play host to professional football, the National Football League and its players announced yesterday a tentative settlement of their six years of bruising legal combat.If the "tentative" becomes "permanent," which is expected Monday, Baltimore and its four expansion rivals might finally find out whether the league is serious about moving beyond its current 28 teams.
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