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Sports - page 120

The latest in McGill and world sports.

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THIRD MAN IN: Holding the court in contempt

To quote the First Amendment to the Bill of Rights: Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances.
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SHOOTING OUT THE LIGHTS: Hype it up

It wouldn't be fair to say that the National Hockey League has failed in every way possible at marketing its product. It is true, however, that the National Football League is the gold standard. After all, the NFL has a $3.3-billion per year television deal and the NHL has a $70-million deal.
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FOOTBALL: Redmen conquer Mount Allison

To say the Redmen were slumping heading into this weekend's contest with Mount Allison University would be a gross understatement. Going into Saturday's clash with the Mounties, McGill hadn't tasted victory since Sept. 24, 2005, a whole 364 days earlier. Despite rainy conditions at Molson Stadium, quarterback Matt Connell led the charge, tossing five touchdown passes in front of just 1,441 fans, defeating Mt.
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OFF CAMPUS: Sports talk of a different kind

On Saturday, Sept. 29, the McCord Museum will be hosting the "Sports and Diversity Symposium: Marking the 60th anniversary of Jackie Robinson's breakthrough in sports," a vital conference on sports and diversity in Canada. Presented by the Association of Canadian Studies (ACS), the goal of this one day event is to raise awareness of the evolving face of Canadian sports and to highlight the impact that sports has on the diverse ethnicities and minorities in Canada.
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FOOTBALL: Redmen stung by Concordia in Shrine Bowl

The Redmen have struggled to put together a full 60 minutes of football this season, in recent weeks having held the lead at halftime against top-ranked Laval and keeping the score close at the break against Université de Montréal. Last Saturday, the story was no different.
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SHOOTING OUT THE LIGHTS: It’s TSN’s time

Not that there was a contest, but with its new high-definition studio, TSN has solidified itself as the superpower of Canadian sports. In all realms of sports broadcasting, TSN is superior to its rivals at the CBC and Rogers Sportsnet. But what does having sports-broadcasting hegemony mean for the Canadian market? Most significantly, it means that CBC and RSN might as well kiss the NHL goodbye after 2007-2008.
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