Thank you for your service, Jim Kenney. We wish you the best of luck in all your future endeavors as you have officially been replaced.
The honorable Mayor Kelce, your term has officially begun. Seriously.
Ok, well, kinda. At least Wikipedia says so.
After his epic, accurately profane Eagles victory parade diatribe, Kelce saw his name appear on the Mayor of Philadelphia's Wikipedia page over the last few days to reflect his new title as Mayor of Philadelphia (it's since been changed, but you can see it in the picture above).
That's one thing. An actual nameplate in City Hall is another. And Kelce has a crudely drawn amateur art project one of those, too!
Check this out:
This all now has us imagining Kelce in a new, obnoxiously shiny and glittery Mummers outfit screaming until his blood vessels burst in City Council chambers about the soda tax.
Will Smith hasn't gone Hollywood.
Sure, he's made it big in the entertainment industry, but the Philadelphia native still had the pre-Super Bowl jitters as he prepared to root on his Eagles.
Like plenty of other Eagles fans, it looks like Smith had his game face on all day. He's also rocking a Nicky Six jersey.
Check out the video below:
For most of his life, it looked like it was Jeff Lurie's fate to own the Patriots.
"I was an obsessed Patriots fan growing up … the Pats were my team," Lurie said in an interview with ESPN's Adam Schefter. "Not anymore.”
Lurie, who grew up in West Newton, Massachusets, told Schefter that his love of football and the Patriots came from his father, who passed away from kidney cancer when Lurie was 9 years old.
Lurie bid for the Patriots, but was beaten out by current New England owner Robert Kraft, who bought the team for $175 million in Jan. 1994. Three months later, Lurie purchased the Eagles for $195 million.
In his conversation with Schefter, Lurie recalls he initially thought he made a big mistake in buying the Eagles.
“I do remember when I made the investment, I think the Wall Street Journal said this was the dumbest investment of the year. It was an emotional investment, it had no basis in reality," Lurie said. "And the crazy thing is, I thought they were right.”
Twenty-three-plus years later, it looks like Lurie made a genius move. He'd love to beat out Kraft and bring the Lombardi Trophy to Philadelphia for the first time tonight.