Colangelo has owned up to at least one of the fake accounts and has said he had no knowledge of his wife using any such accounts to rail against players and league officials online. Both were reportedly interviewed by Paul/Weiss, the law firm retained by the Sixers to investigate the matter, for several hours Sunday and Monday.
It's been more than a week since The Ringer published an investigation into five Twitter accounts that were purported to belong to Colangelo or someone close to him. The accounts have also been linked to his wife, Barbara Bottini. But still, Colangelo remains with the team. Sixers ownership is struggling to separate Colangelo from his wife, if she indeed, posted those remarks.
Jon Stewart Doesn’t Buy The Right’s Outrage Over Samantha Bee
Stewart does have a point in regards to Trump's and his followers' response to Bee's usage of the word "cunt". Last week, the president asked on Twitter why the "no talent" Bee wasn't already fired.
Israeli army kills Palestinian near fence in southern Gaza
The statement from Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's office on Sunday didn't disclose how much would be deducted. It has previously threatened to withhold the tax money over Palestinian actions it opposes.
Kate Spade remembered as vibrant and colorful, like her creations
Having a Spade bag "was a sign that you were in the know", said Eric Wilson, fashion news director at InStyle. Meanwhile, Dr Seshan Ramaswami attributed some of the label's popularity here to MacPherson MP Tin Pei Ling.
Heading into a summer in which LeBron James and Paul George stand atop their free-agent shopping list, the Sixers will make coach Brett Brown the face of their free-agency presentations regardless of what happens to Colangelo, per ESPN's report.
Philadelphia 76ers general manager Bryan Colangelo will reportedly soon learn whether he'll continue in his position moving forward.