The Vikings were so excited after stunning Saints they barely knew how to celebrate

The Minnesota Vikings held off a ferocious New Orleans Saints comeback and won the NFC Divisional Round on a last-second 61-yard Hail Mary toss from Case Keenum to Stefon Diggs.
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This time around, the only unanimous selection among our experts is the Patriots knocking off the Titans. Perhaps not the biggest surprise in the world! But who knows 鈥?maybe Mariota can work some big-play magic again for another upset Dennis Wideman Authentic Jersey win.

Rex Burkhead Elite Jersey I have a lot to prove to this city, Johnson said at the time. I think if we have a few big years and make the playoffs, if we win a Super Bowl, I’m giving out beer to everybody.

San Francisco Giants Elite Jersey Although giving out beer to everybody sounds like a great idea, the fact of the matter is that it is highly expensive to give out free beer to everyone. I just did some quick back-of-the-napkin math, and it looks like it would cost Johnston millions to give out free beer to everybody.

Fortunately for Johnson though, that’s where Bud Light comes in. After the company heard about Johnson’s promise, they jumped in and offered to foot the bill on all the free beer.

Back in August, the Eagles had 50-to-1 odds to win the Super Bowl, so Bud Light’s promise didn’t seem so crazy. However, the Eagles are now only one game away from taking home the Lombardi Trophy, which means Bud Light might want to start shipping some extra beer to Philadelphia just to be safe.

There has been outrage ever since any time another quarterback landed a job. People were not thrilled with EJ Manuel signing in Oakland, everyone was miffed about Blaine Gabbert getting a job in Arizona over Kap and people were downright apoplectic about Austin Davis signing with Seahawks.

The anger has mostly been a #madonline issue heretofore, though. On Wednesday, not long after the NAACP demanded a meeting with the NFL about Kaepernick’s job status, it took the form of more than 1,000 people actively gathering their physical forms in front of the NFL league office.

According to Tim Rohan of, the group of activists who organized the rally — The People’s Consortium for Human and Civil Rights, led by president Reverend Stephen Green — had three demands of the NFL.

1. That the NFL institute a policy to protect players’ rights to have freedom of speech, so they can kneel, raise a fist or express opinions on social issues, if they wish.