Paul Richardson Jr.'s tweets about the questions he was asked during a Tuesday traffic stop prompted an internal review by state police. Richardson just signed a $40 million five-year contract with the Redskins and was driving a new Mercedes when pulled over. The department said Friday that it was declining a public records request by The Associated Press for video taken from the trooper's in-car camera. Spokeswoman Corinne Geller said the department has the discretion to release the video under state law but has chosen not to.
Athletes are employing all kinds of tech during training to gain a competitive edge while tracking progress. Sports Illustrated tells the story of European soccer clubs that are using a brain-training video game to help with cognitive skills and tactics. The smaller clubs don't have a bank account similar to the likes of Manchester City or Real Madrid, but IntelliGym offers another way to improve on the pitch. Have Smartphones Destroyed a Generation? The Atlantic tackles the question that's often posed: Is it a bad idea to give teenagers smartphones?
When asked about the video, soccer's international governing body says it "is processing the different reports of the said match as well as potential evidence concerning the matter referred to in your message. Please understand, until we have evaluated all information available, we cannot comment further."
The Liberty were still impressed by some of the details programmers got right, including their choice of shoe and hairstyle -- Stefanie Dolson's purple hair even made the cut. Officials will recognize the glare they get from Taurasi's character after a foul call, and Brittney Griner has all of her tattoos.