Must be a variation of Harry Potter’s “Mirror of Erised”
Most likely it technically was at that time. In the real world of the time the morality of the situation was a bit more problematic. Somewhere in the 60’s society decided that paying government employees a more realistic wage addressed the bribing and corruption problem more effectively than relying on “enforcement”. No this did not eliminate corruption but the effect was a quantum change in behavior. An example I would cite is if you were pulled over prior to the 60s and had a $20 “stuck” to the back of your drivers license the likely outcome would be either a warning or a ticket with the $20 returned. The rare exception would be to arrested for attempted bribery. By the 80’s no one was even thinking of having a “stuck” $20 near their license.
I think a nice middle ground would be not charging a challenge when the challenge is upheld.
He may be a colorblind redshirt.
He might be trolling for trollops.
While Garret had by far the worst optic in this fiasco (although historically not the first time a helmet was used as a weapon) he does deserve the most severe suspension. The most egregious act in the melee was his being kicked in the head while pinned down and therefor helpless (yes I noticed he was still wearing his helmet, this apparently has not prevented concussions with less severe impact). What seemed to be missing from the NFL was any responsibility attributed to Baker M. who had been trying to bull Garret’s helmet off moments before and was in the position to be hit by his own helmet because he was charging Garret when Garret was being restrained. The range of suspensions seem to be appropriate with the exception that Baker M. should have had some consequences for his actions.
I still see Henry Hyde!
Dead ringer for Henry Hyde!!!