? Suns coach Scott Skiles, by himself, for saying it was "a joke" that Game 3 of the World Series was shown on the America West Arena's JumboTron screens during the Suns' Oct. 30 home opener. At Sunday night's Suns-Rockets matchup, Game 7 was telecast on the big screen only during timeouts. Once the hoops game ended, the ball game was put on the large screen, and fans were invited to stick around for the end.
?By the Minnesota Occupational Safety and Health Division, that the Vikings did not violate OSHA standards and guidelines when they practiced on July 31, the day offensive tackle Korey Stringer collapsed from heatstroke. (He died the next day.) A spokesman for Stringer's family said the finding would have no bearing on the family's plan to announce a $100 million wrongful-death lawsuit against the Vikings this week.
?For screening by SWAT teams assigned to provide security for the Salt Lake City Games, the Oscar-winning documentary One Day in September, about the murder of Israeli athletes by Palestinian terrorists at the 1972 Olympics in Munich. Craig Arnold, the Justice Department's SWAT coordinator, said the movie would be "an excellent training tool."
?By Major League Baseball, live video broadcasts of games over the Internet beginning next spring, making it the first major pro sport to regularly offer such a service.
?The name of Diamondbacks catcher Damian Miller, from officially licensed products sold during the World Series. Miller, who crossed the picket line in 1995, hasn't been allowed to join the players' union. Only union members can have their name or likeness on official merchandise.