Lamar Hunt's Middle Son Guides The Family's Billion-Dollar Sports Empire With His Father In Mind from The Dallas Morning News
The family's sports holdings are split equally among Lamar's four children - two from his first marriage, Lamar Jr., 56, and Sharron, 55, and Clark and Dan from his second. Lamar's widow, Norma Hunt, owns a small remaining interest. Lamar Jr. is involved with the Crew and the Hunt Family Foundation. Sharron works with the Chiefs and the FC Dallas Foundation.
"My siblings don't work for me," Clark says. "We work together."
Kansas City Chiefs defensive back Tysyn Hartman taught kids the fundamentals of football Saturday afternoon.
Hartman served as a counselor at fellow Kansas State Wildcat Arthur Brown and his brother Bryce Brown's camp in Wichita, Kan.
Special Report: Hawkeyes' NFL Results On Rise Under Ferentz from The Des Moines Register
It's still too early to judge the NFL impact of Iowa's 2009 team, which was invited to - and won - the Orange Bowl.
Bryan Bulaga (Green Bay) and Tyler Sash (New York Giants) played on Super Bowl winners. Adrian Clayborn (Tampa Bay Buccaneers), Pat Angerer (Indianapolis Colts) and Tony Moeaki (Kansas City Chiefs) have shown promise.
Chiefs' 2013 Schedule: 3 Critical Home Games from Arrowhead Addict
The Kansas City Chiefs are just a little over a week from reporting to training camp so I thought it would be a good time to look at the schedule and pick out three critical home games.
In the NFL, every game is important but some more than others.
Let's look at three biggies that will go down at Arrowhead.
Eight In The Box: Offseason Regret from ESPN
Kansas City: Not signing Desmond Bishop. The Chiefs are another team that did well in the offseason. They added a strong coach in Andy Reid and a strong general manager in John Dorsey and upgraded at quarterback with the addition of Alex Smith. But there is potential for the team to regret the Bishop miss.
However, we also don't want to see completely inept teams. In the major sports, if you finish one of the worst records in your league, you'll get a high draft pick for rookies the next season, allowing for some hope that your team can turn things around. That's what keeps fans of the 2-14 Kansas City Chiefs or the 20-62 Orlando Magic or the 15-27-6 Florida Panthers believing that they can be back in the playoffs sooner rather than later. Baseball doesn't have competitive balance because of the salary cap, but even the Pittsburgh Pirates, who have had two decades of losing seasons are finally getting their acts together and challenging for a playoff spot.
That's where the AFL has a real question that it has to answer.