Wally Skalij/Los Angeles Times/Tribune News Service

The fact that it was Colin Kaepernick and the San Francisco 49ers only made the situation worse.

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All professional football players must stand for the national anthem ahead of National Football League games to "show respect" for the American flag, NFL commissioner Roger Goodell announced on Wednesday.

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Photoillustration

We don’t get much Mail up here at COP Freedom, which is what I call my CHU here at Bagram, because we don’t get much Islamofascism here, either. So it wasn’t till after the DFAC ceremony for my meritorious promotion to 2cond Lieutenant, The Seal Team’s (honorary), that I was shocked to learn from the TV that football players are refusing to stand for the National Anthem on Sunday, GOD’S day, before they do their jobs for this country. (The promotion had to be Honorary, because I am MARSOC all the way through, and also because The Seal Team’s don’t need me making them look bad any more.)

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Photo via Spenser Rapone/Twitter

The Army is “looking into” the West Point graduate and Afghanistan combat veteran who appeared to endorse communism in social media posts, the U.S. Military Academy announced on Sept. 26.

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Photo via Workshops for Warriors

While President Donald Trump claims his war of words with the National Football League is driven by the “disrespect” he says is shown towards U.S. military personnel by athletes’ decision to kneel during the pre-game national anthem, a handful of service members and veterans don’t seem to appreciate being kicked around like political props by a commander-in-chief who never served himself.

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"Most American Wallpaper"

On Sunday, the internet lost its mind after entire teams kneeled or locked arms in solidarity during the national anthem to protest against police brutality and white supremacy. Even Rico Lavell who sang the National Anthem during the Falcons vs. Lions closed out his performance by taking a knee. The act has created two camps of Americans: those who support the players, and those who see their actions as unforgivable, presumably because respecting the U.S. flag is the most important thing a tight end can do on the field.

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