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Broadcasters Can’t Stop Laughing At Knee Scooter Fighter

Nebraska’s Trey McGowens rode over to the altercation with his knee scooter in a video that has been going viral overnight.

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There was a hilarious moment in the four overtime thriller between North Carolina State and Nebraska that had broadcasters Mike Couzens and Cory Alexander in stitches.

In the second half of the game, there was an altercation where benches cleared for both sides, and one of the players went over to the skirmish in an unconventional way.

Nebraska’s Trey McGowens, who is out with a broken metatarsal in his foot, rode over to the altercation with his knee scooter in a video that has been going viral overnight.

You can hear Alexander trying to break down the altercation and what is happening on the court while Couzens is losing it, overwhelmed by laughter in a moment that fans at home surely enjoyed.

It didn’t look like McGowens was going over to get involved in the altercation, but regardless you have to respect the effort to ride all the way to the other side of the court to potentially put yourself in harm’s way with a broken foot.

The broadcasters pointed out that McGowens brother, Bryce McGowens, a freshman who also plays on Nebraska was involved in the altercation, so it looks like Trey McGowens was just looking out for his little brother.

The game was one of the best all season, with NC State taking the victory in the fourth overtime, but this moment could have been even better than the game.

Many took to social media after this moment happened to express how funny they thought this was in real time.

Sports TV News

FOX Ends MLB Regular Season Coverage With Highest Audience of Season

FOX reeled in 2,657,000 viewers for its two game slate (Rays-Astros or Mets-Braves).

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FOX’s regular season coverage of MLB ended so strongly that it featured the best Saturday night baseball telecast on the network all season.

FOX reeled in 2,657,000 viewers for its two game slate (Rays-Astros or Mets-Braves). The Mets-Braves series was a battle of two teams trying to win the National League East division.

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Sports TV News

ESPN Unveils New NBA Graphics Package, Theme Song

The network unveiled a new scorebug, with colors for each team corresponding to what uniform they are wearing.

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As ESPN prepares for the upcoming NBA season, the network unveiled a new graphics package and theme song Tuesday.

The network unveiled a new scorebug, with colors for each team corresponding to what uniform they are wearing.

“Leading creative initiatives like this one are exactly what we envisioned when we created ESPN’s groundbreaking in-house Creative Studio almost two years ago,” said Carrie Brzezinski-Hsu, Vice President, ESPN Creative Studio. “We take sports from game to experience. It takes a dynamic collective of creative capabilities and storytellers to make fans feel like they are part of the game.”

“Like everything involving the NBA on ESPN, this has been a total team effort,” said Tim Corrigan, Vice President, Production. “We were thrilled to collaborate with our ESPN Creative Studio group to bring this new look and feel to life. It’s big, bold and contemporary and we can’t wait for fans to see it.”

The network has also unveiled new theme music for the upcoming season.

ESPN partnered with Made Music Studios for “the next evolution” of the NBA on ESPN’s sound.  The network says “Made Music created a hip hop-based concept with the power and energy synonymous with ESPN’s NBA Productions”.

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ESPN Accused Of Data Sharing Without Consent In Class Action Lawsuit

The proposed suit alleges these are violations of the Video Privacy Protection Act.

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According to a potential class action lawsuit, user data from ESPN.com and ESPN+ has been allegedly shared with Meta Platforms without users consent.

Corrado Rizzi of ClassAction.org has proposed the suit, alleging that ESPN “uses a pixel installed on the back end of its website to track when website and app users take certain actions, such as clicking on an ad or viewing video content”. That “pixel” is used by Facebook to capture “a subscriber’s Facebook ID, with which anyone can ‘quickly and easily’ locate, access, and identify a particular Facebook account and a file containing details of a watched video and its corresponding URL.”

Rizzi adds that ESPN.com and ESPN+ subscribers aren’t told their data could be shared. He also shares that while ESPN could create its website to information isn’t immediately shared with Facebook, it benefits financially from utilizing the “pixel” on its website.

The proposed suit alleges these are violations of the Video Privacy Protection Act. The VPAA, according to ClassAction.org, “prohibits ‘video tape service providers’ from knowingly disclosing without consent consumers’ personally identifiable information, including that which identifies someone as having requested or obtained specific video materials”.

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