He then cuts both accessories up with scissors before tossing the fabric on the ground and telling the congregation, "I ain't using that no more".
Michael Strahan, a two-time Super Bowl champ and Hall of Famer, said he thinks he would have joined in the national anthem protests that have engulfed the league ever since Colin Kaepernick began taking a knee to challenge police brutality and minority oppression.
"I know why [Kaepernick] knelt".
President Trump fanned the flames of the controversy previous year during a campaign speech for then Alabama Senator Luther Strange.
The numbers do not, of course, prove the Kaepernick ad campaign is driving purchases. He was greeted by cheers, laughs and eventually, what appeared to be, a standing ovation from his congregation.
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Twenty percent of the earnings will be sent to Know Your Rights Camp, a free campaign for youth funded by Kaepernick meant to raise awareness on self-empowerment and interacting with law enforcement.
Strahan went on to explain that Kaepernick's protest isn't about the National Anthem or the flag, as many critics have argued.
Over the weekend, the College of the Ozarks' volleyball team played their first game without their long-sleeved jerseys featuring a Nike swoosh after the university announced they were dropping Nike and choosing "country over company". He's just inked a contract with Nike.
The couple does, however, believe Colin Kaepernick had nothing but good intentions and will be remembered on the right side of history in the future. 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.