Although Bryce Harper plays right field for the Washington Nationals, he is not a D.C. sports fan. He's a Cowboys fan.
Harper used his in-game interview opportunity during the 4th inning of the MLB All Star Game to ask Joe Buck, "So, how do you think Dak's gonna be this year?"
Redskins fans everywhere cringed.
A slew of funny tweets followed, poking fun at the recent Dak Prescott fake autograph controversy.
Harper has always been a Cowboys fan, and made headlines earlier this year wearing a Cowboys snapback to WWE's Monday Night Raw back in February.
Jokes on Bryce, though. The Nationals' hats for the All Star Game have a familiar color scheme.
This isn't the first time Nationals fans have been riled about a Bryce Harper comment.
Two weeks ago, Bryce Harper may have hinted to his future outside of D.C. with his Instagram with childhood best friend, Kris Bryant. The caption, #Back2BackOneDay had fans wondering if it was an omen to Harper's future back with his childhood best friend playing for the Cubs.
WASHINGTON -- The Nationals have agreed to a $7 million, two-year contract with outfielder Howie Kendrick, a deal subject to a successful physical.
Agent Pat Murphy confirmed the deal to The Associated Press on Monday. USA Today was first to report the deal.
Kendrick, 34, hit .293 with seven home runs and RBIs in 52 games with Washington after he was acquired from Philadelphia. The versatile right-handed hitter got just three plate appearances off the bench in the playoffs.
In 12 major league seasons with the Los Angeles Angels, Dodgers, Phillies and Nationals, Kendrick is a .291 hitter with a .755 OPS. He's now primarily an outfielder for Washington after playing left field, second base, first base and other positions throughout his career.
Ever wonder how you can become one of the Washington Nationals' Racing Presidents or what it takes to get the job?
The team recently detailed the requirements and held tryouts on Sunday for the next group of presidents to carry on the 12-season tradition.
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While the basic requirements are pretty standard — be at least 18 years old, have a high school diploma, etc. — the specifics are quite unusual compared with a typical job. Among them, presidential candidates need to be at least 5-foot-7 but no taller than 6-foot-6 and able to run from centerfield to first base in a 50-pound costume. Needless to say, those who were invited to try out had to be in pretty good physical shape.
So in bitter cold temperatures, participants raced against each other in a 40-yard dash with the 50-pound costume on. They also danced.
Here are some of the highlights from Sunday’s Racing Presidents tryouts.
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