Mary Sanchez writes: Years ago, our NFL franchise made the decision to stop offending the dignity of those native people, past, present and future. The Kansas City Chiefs chose to quit using cartoonish depictions of native people. The team's management dropped the pretense that it was "honoring" cultures it knew little about with hokey mascots, skits and "Indian" themed paraphernalia.
Mary Sanchez writes: Years ago, our NFL franchise made the decision to stop offending the dignity of those native people, past, present and future. The Kansas City Chiefs chose to quit using cartoonish depictions of native people. The team's management dropped the pretense that it was "honoring" cultures it knew little about with hokey mascots, skits and "Indian" themed paraphernalia. SHANE KEYSER Kansas City Star
Mary Sanchez writes: Years ago, our NFL franchise made the decision to stop offending the dignity of those native people, past, present and future. The Kansas City Chiefs chose to quit using cartoonish depictions of native people. The team's management dropped the pretense that it was "honoring" cultures it knew little about with hokey mascots, skits and "Indian" themed paraphernalia. SHANE KEYSER Kansas City Star

For sports teams, there is life after dropping offensive mascots

June 19, 2014 08:25 PM