Update: Anthony Saveriano, who made a Browns preseason game watchable after streaking on the field, is now banned from the stadium and must spend his clothed time cleaning up the Muni Lot, home to all detritus and waste human beings are capable of producing, the next four home Sunday Browns games. Also: a written public apology to the city and Browns fans are forthcoming. We hope those come in video form.
Here are three videos of the streaker who triumphantly made his way across the sod at Browns Stadium last night during the game. There's so much magic to digest here.
First, a video from his buds filming the pre-streak pep talk and activities.
Second, those same folks capturing his jump onto the field and the Lions' player who twice shoved him to the ground.
Third, some full-ass action as the streaker rebounds from the Lions' hit and makes his way, somehow, all the way to the tunnel without being caught. That is, of course, until he gets caught.
The best part: When he casually yanks down his shorts to go full frontal just before some unfortunate soul tasked with stopping him has to put his head down dangerously close to the runner's nether regions and tackle Mr. Nekkid.
Update: Councilman "Another Round!" Reed has been sentenced to 90 days in jail for drunken driving.
19 Action News reports that Reed will spend 10 days in jail, beginning Sept. 25, but that the other 70 will be deferred until after a November hearing.
Our dear councilman will also be assigned "party plates," an ignition interlock, a $1500 fine, and a two-year probation.
Reports are trickling in that Cleveland's very own Councilman Zack Reed has been found guilty of driving while intoxicated.
To catch you up to speed, Councilman "Another Round!" Reed was arrested back in March after he blew through a stop light and made an improper turn. This was his third- yes, third- OVI arrest.
Reed is now awaiting his sentence which is slated to take place on September 5. He could face up to six months in prison. Until then he remains free on bond.
Since his court appearance earlier today, Reed has remained adamant that he has no plans of resigning- his seat, that is- as there is much work to be done.
New DUI checkpoint info has been released for Saturday, August 31.
Bratenahl- Lakeshore Boulevard- 10 p.m. - 2 a.m.
Oakwood - Broadway- 10 p.m. - 2 a.m.
Here's what we know so far:
Parma Heights- Pearl Road- 11 p.m. to 3 a.m.
Springfield/Clark County- location and time TBA
Logan County- Ohio 366, Russells Point- 8 p.m. and 10 p.m.
Bratenahl- Lakeshore Boulevard- time TBA
Check back throughout the weekend for more information.
As always, be safe out there.
Here's What's Going On at Cleveland's Labor Day Oktoberfest
One beer, two beer, three beer drop is how many of our weekends go. But here in northeast Ohio we need to add the word eat into that jingle. And whether you are drinking east, west, or south in the CLE we have some mouthwatering sought-after drunken foods. So belly up to a bar, find yourself a DD, and end your night at one of these spots.
The 10 Best Drunken Eats in Cleveland
When Harmony Korine’s film Spring Breakers came out earlier this year, initial reports suggested that James Franco’s character, the drug-dealing thug Alien, was modeled after rapper Riff Raff. But St. Peterburgh-based Dangeruss, who makes his Cleveland debut tonight at Now That’s Class, was the real inspiration. Franco even spent some time with the dreadlocked rapper before the film started.
“When they came down, they wanted me to take him to these different places in the hood,” he says. “I told them, ‘I can’t show up with these cameras. If I do, it’s not going to be pretty.” I had to explain that people could be incriminated. I took him to this other place in the north.”
Writer-director David Lowery originally thought Ain’t Them Bodies Saints, which is now playing at the Cedar Lee Theatre, would be an action movie. But once he started killing off his characters, he realized he needed to change course. So he set the script aside.
“When I picked up the script again, I recalibrated and decided to do a story that was entirely about the aftermath of the action and the consequences and everything that happened after the last scene in the movie, basically,” he says. “I started the movie where most movies normally end and just went from there.”
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