Tuesday, April 12, 2016

1983 PBS Frontline on NFL Fixing (Never again aired)


What do we know about '83 and football?

Football = 6+15+15+20+2+1+12+12 = 83
'83, best NFL QB Draft Class they say...


  1. Jessica Savitch the women presenting the documentary died in an auto accident on October 3, 1983. She was 36 years old.

    1. She died 10/23
      (Conspiracy = 123)

      This year will be the "33" year anniversary of her death.

  2. Also a very suspicious way to go....

    "$8m Paid In Savitch Death"

    Jessica Savitch's mother, two sisters and seven friends will split more than $8 million from a settlement of a lawsuit arising from the 1983 drowning of the NBC-TV anchorwoman in a canal behind a New Hope, Bucks County, restaurant.

    According to one lawyer in the case, $7 million of the settlement was paid by the New York Post, whose insurance covered the leased station wagon in which Savitch died. Martin M. Fischbein, vice president and assistant general manager of the Post, was driving the car on the fatal evening of Oct. 23.

    After sharing a meal with Savitch at the Chez Odette restaurant, Fischbein drove onto a nearby towpath, evidently thinking it was the main road. Fischbein and Savitch drowned when the car slipped off the road and landed on its roof in 5 feet of water in the Delaware Canal.

    The newswoman's mother, Florence Savitch, sisters Stephanie Newman and Lori Savitch, who herself has had a sometime broadcast career, and Stephanie Newman, and seven friends and co-workers named in her will are to share in the settlement, sources said. The shares of the settlement could not be learned.

    In addition, part of the settlement will be used to establish scholarships for women interested in careers in journalism and broadcasting at Temple University, the University of Pennsylvania, and Ithaca (N.Y.) College, where Savitch was educated.

    The lawsuit, brought in Philadelphia Common Pleas Court on behalf of Savitch's estate in 1984, charged that Fischbein drove negligently on the rainy night of the accident.

    The lawsuit also charged the state of Pennsylvania with failing to protect cars from toppling into the canal, and the restaurant with failing to warn of the dangerous condition.

    The restaurant parking lot is next to the towpath that runs along the east side of the canal and had no barrier to prevent falls into the canal's 15- foot-deep lock chamber.

    The state of Pennsylvania agreed to pay $250,000, the legal limit of its liability, according to James Hilly, attorney for the restaurant.

    Insurance carried by the corporation that owned the restaurant at the time of the accident will pay $650,000 to the Savitch estate. Chez Odette earlier had paid $650,000 to Fischbein's estate to settle a separate suit, Hilly said.

    Despite the settlement, none of the defendants admitted liability.

    Savitch, 36 at the time of her death, was a rising star newscaster for NBC- TV, earning an estimated $500,000 a year. The attorney for her estate, Arthur Raynes, predicted she would make more than $30 million during her lifetime, said S. David Fineman, the attorney for the New York Post in the action.

    Savitch was well known in Philadelphia as an anchorwoman for Channel 3 (KYW-TV) before she moved on to the network.

  3. I seen this last year it's pretty interesting . Only if ppl were smart enuff to look into game fixing these days

    I mean ppl on social media in in the streets will argue down when you tell them the nba in nfl are rigged

    1. Idiots who even argue NBA are gone.Lol

  4. Great share Professor Z.!

    The fix is IN.