Tim Baffoe attended the University of Iowa before earning his degree from Governors State University and began blogging at The Score after winning the 2011 Pepsi Max Score Search. He enjoys writing things about stuff, but not so much stuff about things. When not writing for 670TheScore.com, Tim corrupts America’s youth as a high school English teacher and provides a great service to his South Side community delivering pizzas (please tip him and his colleagues well). You can follow Tim on Twitter @TimBaffoe, but please don’t follow him in real life. He grew up in Chicago’s Beverly neighborhood and currently lives in Mt. Greenwood.
Curiously, the Irish get worked up about academic fraud but not death or sexual assault.
In looking at personally flawed athletes as objects, let’s not forget victims are humans.
The sight of Jimmy Clausen or Jordan Palmer can only strike fear in Bears fans.
Apparently, Adrian Wilson has everything and nothing to prove tonight.
With a tragic past and vast potential, how are Cubs fans to find a middle ground nowadays?
It’s not about the rift between Rose and the Bulls. It’s about the impact on the court.
Silence can be golden sometimes.
Goodell is only responsible to the dollar, not the human being.
Forget X’s and O’s. Are Trestman and Emery robots? And what happens without Mannelly?
Darwin Barney’s exit, unceremonious as it is, is a watershed for Cubdom.
Jose Abreu’s desire to sing the Star-Spangled Banner says a lot about him.
There’s better things to do than watch the tedious Home Run Derby.
These aren’t just pretty boy prospects the Cubs have amassed. They’ll battle you.
What’s Bud Selig’s legacy? An idiotic home-field advantage rule and PEDs.
By now, the Cubs front office has shown we can trust their evaluations.
We’d watch if Jose Abreu or Anthony Rizzo was in the Derby, but would it be worth it for them?
The only person LeBron James owes is himself, for the chance to maximize his career and success.
To progress, baseball can’t fear change and deny game and player evolution.
Speaking softly and carrying a big stick hasn’t helped Chicago attract a star previously.
Tim Baffoe isn’t rooting for the U.S. in the World Cup, but he has a good reason.