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Short Passions gives people who are part of the Short community a place to find one another.You are welcome to use Short Passions solely as a dating site, since it has all the major features found on mainstream dating sites (e.g.photo personals, groups, chat, webcam video, email, forums, etc.).Or, if you aren’t interested in dating, you can use Short Passions solely as a Short focused social network, since it has all the major features found on large social networking sites.Basically, whether you are looking for romance, love, friendship, information, emotional support or just to connect with people you share something in common with, you are in the right place!Retired tennis player turned broadcaster Doug Adler is suing ESPN for wrongful termination after he was fired over a remark he made about Venus Williams during the Australian Open.The former player claimed he suffered 'emotional distress' in a court filing in Los Angeles Superior Court, alleging he was wrongly branded a racist and has lost other TV opportunities because of the controversy.His lawsuit calls for punitive financial damages, but doesn't name an amount.
'You see Venus move in and put the guerrilla effect on.Charging.' He has maintained he meant Williams was using 'guerrilla' tactics, however he was accused by some of comparing the seven-time Grand Slam champion to a gorilla.Adler apologized for his poor word choice but was let go just days later. Ring, gave the sports network a serve in a statement on Tuesday.'The irony is that Adler called everything correctly and in a professional manner, whereas ESPN did not – they recklessly made the wrong call,' Ring said.'It was not only political correctness gone overboard, but also a cowardly move that ruined a good man’s career.'The statement also included a comment from Adler, who said: 'It was shocking to be treated this way by folks who’ve known me forever...Anyone who has ever competed in sports knows exactly the meaning of the term I used.Period.'ESPN spokesman Mike Soltys said Tuesday the network hadn't seen the lawsuit and had no comment.
Court papers also point out that 'Guerrilla Tennis' was the name of a Nike TV ad from the 1990s featuring Andre Agassi and Pete Sampras.'Obviously, (Adler) saw that commercial many times and the phrase became widely used by those who actually understood tennis vernacular and followed the sport closely,' the lawsuit claimed.