Morris's comments came during a sermon titled "The Storms of Life".
The Effect on the NFL Seems Small, For Now: Forty percent of consumers said Nike's campaign does not make them more or less likely to watch/attend NFL games - 21 percent said more likely and 26 percent said less likely (14 percent didn't know).
Morris opened his discussion about Nike by saying that, "Some of our values are being strained".
In a memo sent last Wednesday, the mayor of Kenner wrote to Chad Pitfield, the director of the city's recreation department, instructing him to not buy any Nike products.
After the pastor states he will no longer be wearing Nike jogging shoes, he pulls a white Nike "wristband (s)" and red "headband (s)" out of his pocket.
To help the congregation understand his action.
E-cigarette use is an 'epidemic', FDA chief says
The FDA is now developing a survey to determine what percentage of youth vapers are using Juul products, Gottlieb said. Since 2017, FDA officials have discussed e-cigarettes as a potential tool to ween adult smokers off cigarettes .
Hurricane Florence: South Carolina vs. Marshall matchup canceled due to storm
"But despite that, bad things can happen when you are talking about a storm this size", he added. Hurricane florence is the most powerful storm to emerge from the 2018 Atlantic hurricane season .
Inbox, Google’s playground for email innovation, is going bye-bye
One Inbox by Gmail feature that still hasn't made its way over to the standard Gmail service is the email bundling. Inbox by Gmail was an app created in 2014, that would help users get more customisable email features.
A Nike Ad featuring American football quarterback Colin Kaepernick is on diplay September 8, 2018 in New York City.
No Giants knelt during the anthem during Sunday's loss to the Jaguars.
President Trump fanned the flames of the controversy a year ago during a campaign speech for then Alabama Senator Luther Strange. "Because I do believe that there needs to be more organization between the players and the ownership ..."
"Speak for Yourself" host Jason Whitlock on the controversy over Nike's Colin Kaepernick ad. "Nobody knows and nobody's telling how many multi-million dollars that is going to be simply because he does not want to stand when the national anthem is sung". The congregation responded with a standing ovation. "I think I would have", said Strahan (he retired in 2007).
Jerry Falwell, Jr., president of Liberty University, told USA Today they are looking at their relationship with Nike. Nike's stock had closed at $82.20 the day before it revealed Kaepernick's role in a campaign to commemorate the 30th anniversary of its iconic "Just Do It" slogan.