Tiger treats his fans like "his bimbos"Of the Tiger critics in recent months—and there have been many—Sally Jenkins of The Washington Post has been among the most vocal. In her latest column, she's at it again, ripping Woods for being disingenuous and treating his fans like "his bimbos."
As Woods prepares to play in his first major since he wrecked his car and his image, he sounds about as sincere as he did in those text messages suggesting, "You're the only one." Who does he take us for?
It's not good for business if fans decide Woods's "legendary focus" is just compulsion, his "competitive fire" is just epic selfishness, and his "quest for history" is just insatiability.her old man look like Tiger's biggest fan
"I really think that there's tremendous pressure you wouldn't understand from the world of golf," Trump told the New York Daily News.Woods needs to take a "moral stance" questions Tiger's choice of Augusta National for his grand return
Several years back there was a big flap over Augusta, in which women called on Woods not to play in the Masters unless the men-only policy was changed. At the time, Woods said that he thought there should be women members, but that it wasn't his decision to make, and that "everyone is entitled to their own opinion."
Now he's on a mission to change people's opinions, at least to the point where large corporations will start wanting to pay him to endorse their products again. Shouldn't he start by taking a moral stance on something that might actually cause him some inconvenience?
The golf course, which Erving renamed Celebrity Golf Club International, was not worth the $11 million loan Erving assumed, said Dorna Taylor [Dr. J's attorney].Tiger lookalike refuses to act like him the story of Herme Chua
"From day one, the business could not support the expenses," she said.
Most of the time, Chua has had positive receptions, but lately it has been mixed. "A lot of women do like posing for photos" with him, he said. But there's been nothing beyond that. "Probably my wife would like to hear that," Chua said.
One such request was a simple e-mail asking him to appear in six different cities across the U.S. in six nights. The e-mail didn't identify the company, so Chua researched the e-mail address and discovered it was linked to a chain of adult nightclubs. Chua declined; he felt it wasn't appropriate for a Catholic man who is very active with his son's school to appear at adult nightclubs.