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Credit Chicago Bears GM Ryan Pace and coach Matt Nagy for taking a big step this offseason and agreeing they had a quarterback problem. After the Bears finished 2019 as a bottom-five offense, Pace and Nagy knew they couldn’t leave themselves without a safety net for 2020.

Yu Darvish limited the Kansas City Royals to five hits in seven innings as the Chicago Cubs pulled away to a 6-1 victory that extended their winning streak to six games.

Chicago White Sox fans are desperate for a turnaround and aren’t willing to wait till 2021. If the Sox are good enough to contend, fans won’t put up with any nonsense about them not being a “finished product yet.”

For the time being, many normal football-related tasks have become secondary at Chicago Bears training camp, pushed to the side as COVID-19-related responsibilities take precedence. Soon, though, that will have to change as the Bears take on the difficult challenge of juggling caution with cutthroat competitiveness.

in the wake of the news

Everything is coming up roses for David Ross and the Chicago Cubs, who look a lot more like the 2016 version of themselves than the team we saw throw away a wild-card spot last September.

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sports and covid-19

Even with the most stringent safety measures and diligent athletes, there are no guarantees COVID-19 won’t be contracted in other ways while people are living in their communities or traveling from city to city.

Bears Infection Control Officer Andre Tucker detailed the team’s plans to help prevent the spread of COVID-19 within Halas Hall this year. Among other things, he helped develop a plan that general manager Ryan Pace said goes “above and beyond” to help make players feel safe.

Before NFL players can dress at their socially distanced lockers each day for training camp, they will pick up a lightweight sensor that will be used during all team activities this summer to assist teams with physical distancing and contact tracing.

Mya and Chris Hinton — whose sons play at Michigan and Stanford — created the advocacy group College Football Parents 24/7 to push the NCAA to make clear and uniform rules for colleges to bring back sports during the coronavirus pandemic.

Seeing Illinois football teammates test positive for the coronavirus during team workouts this summer made running back Ra'Von Bonner, who has asthma, reassess playing. The idea of a shortened season — and the threat of an even shorter one — also didn’t appeal to Bonner.

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