In a truly hilarious video, two Canadian Football League (CFL) legends exchanged blows with each other at the league’s Alumni Legends Luncheon in Vancouver this past weekend.
Gridiron figures Joe Kapp and Angelo Mosca began their scuffle just a few seconds after being introduced on stage, as the crowd’s reactions quickly turned from being amused to alarmed at the severity of the fight.
The bad blood between the two stemmed from their teams, Kapp’s B.C. Lions and Mosca’s Hamilton Tiger-Cats, facing off in the CFL’s Grey Cup title game in 1963. Mosca delivered a controversial hit knocking Lions running back Willie Flemming out of the game. Hamilton went on to win, 21-10.
The two were seated at a table earlier, with Kapp refusing an apology from Mosca. Kapp tried to give flowers to Mosca on stage, but the lineman told his rivalry to “Shove them up your ass,” triggering the fight.
Mosca was also a former wrestler in the then named World Wrestling Federation, now known as World Wrestling Entertainment.
WATCH: Video from Youtube, which was published on November 27, 2011.
‘We’ve entered a shame-free zone’: CNN’s Sciutto appalled by Trump’s ‘mind-boggling’ G7 corruption
CNN's Jim Sciutto on Friday did not mince words when talking about President Donald Trump's decision to host next year's G7 summit at his own golf course in Doral, Florida.
During a segment about the president's multiple corruption scandals, Sciutto described Trump's G7 gambit as the president "explicitly, publicly steering a taxpayer-funded government contract to [his] own business." He then asked former federal prosecutor Renato Mariotti to comment on why this scandal might get Trump into hot legal water.
Former Trump pal Donny Deutsch explains the president’s gamble on impeachment
MSNBC's Donny Deutsch has a theory about his old pal President Donald Trump and his latest strategy to wriggle out of trouble.
The "Morning Joe" contributor suspects the president, whom he used to know from their days in New York City, believes impeachment is inevitable, but he's confident that Republican senators won't remove him from office.
"Rev, I'm seeing a little bit of a different show here," Deutsch told the Rev. Al Sharpton. "You and I know Trump pretty well, or used to know Trump pretty well. I don't think there's any chance Mick Mulvaney went out there on his own."
Mulvaney, the acting White House chief of staff, admitted during a press briefing that he held up congressionally approved aid to Ukraine in an effort to press the country to investigate a conspiracy theory about Democrats and the 2016 election.
The week Donald Trump’s presidency crashed and burned — and Republicans noticed
It feels as though every week during the Trump administration is a year and every year a decade. Every day there is a crisis or an outrage or a revelation that takes your breath away. But the underlying dynamics always seem to be the same no matter what. The press reports the story, the Democrats get outraged, the pundits analyze it, the president rages and then Fox and the Republicans all line up like a bunch of robots and salute smartly. Then we reset until the next crisis, outrage or revelation. It's an exhausting cycle that never seems to get us anywhere and it's bred a fatalistic response in many of us: "Nothing matters."