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We live life, like, America, we’re taught to become, you know, successful, and success comes with winning.” This is a guy who Recall his post-Super Bowl press conference. Shrouded in the cowl of a post-game hooded sweatshirt, minutes removed from losing the most important game of his life. Instead, Cam had his worst performance of the season—sacked six times, intercepted once, fumbled twice, once on what could’ve been the game-winning drive, then failed to fall on the ball. Has an enormous ego with a sense of entitlement that continually invites trouble and makes him believe he is above the law—does not command respect from teammates and always will struggle to win a locker room. Lacks accountability, focus and trustworthiness—is not punctual, seeks shortcuts and sets a bad example. Then, a few days later, after the Panthers had lost the Atlanta game, their first and only loss of the regular season, he posted a statement announcing the birth and asking for privacy in this joyous time. “Only thing changed was that our record was pretty bad.” Then it was pretty good.
It was national news—not just the loss but the press conference. And we didn’t.” He’s past it now without regretting it exactly: “I could care less. Cam showing up on your TV every Sunday like Tony Soprano garroting new victims. It’s amazing, the scale and duration of what Cam’s endured from the football public; it’s why I wanted to ask him about it.
In the first research of its kind, psychologists in Canada have analysed hours of video footage taken from small cameras worn by babies on their heads.