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The Toronto fan made headlines when he threw a beer can onto the field.
Toronto Blue Jays
If you're going to feature the city's baseball team, do it properly.
I have enjoyed living and working in Toronto for the past 35 years, calling Blue Jays games across our great country. But I have also enjoyed just as much sharing my story during the month of Movember in hopes of helping other men realize how valuable early detection is in fighting prostate cancer at the most treatable stages.
That Toronto Blue Jays fans can act like British football hooligans is bad enough, but this bad behaviour becomes far worse when fans resort to racism. Now maybe the Blue Jays didn't want to deal with their own racist fans just before they had to face off against a Cleveland team with a racist name and mascot. But now that the post-season is over for the Blue Jays, this needs to be addressed, and it needs to be addressed immediately.
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The Blue Jays still trail the Indians three games to one in the best-of-seven series.
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"Why we still tolerate language on a jersey that we would not tolerate on the field is beyond me."
The controversy made its way to an Ontario court on Monday.
A lawyer for the Cleveland team argued the application amounted to asking for censorship.
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"Mr. Cardinal, who has long fought for the rights of Indigenous Peoples, has simply had enough."
Game 2 is on Saturday afternoon.
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The change comes after a beer can narrowly missed a Baltimore Orioles player during the seventh inning of Tuesday's wild-card game in Toronto.
The Jays are heading home for the next games.
Ken Pagan said he's contacted police but "cannot say much else."