President Donald Trump canceled an invite Tuesday for the Super Bowl champion Philadelphia Eagles to visit this White House, announcing to hold a different ceremony instead for the 1,000 fans who planned on attending the event. LeBron continued with his distaste for Trump this morning stating, "Let's not let someone uninviting you from their house take away from their championship. winning a championship is way bigger than getting invited to the White House, especially with him in it". "I'm not suprised. Typical of him".
"I know no matter who wins this series, no one wants the invite [to the White House] anyways", he said.
"I agree with LeBron", he said, viaThe Hollywood Reporter.
Like the Eagles, the Warriors were also "uninvited" from visiting the White House in celebration of their 2016-17 National Basketball Association title, but that was only after Steph Curry publicly stated that the team had no desire to take part in the tradition.
Stephen Curry and LeBron James spoke their minds past year. Basically, the Philadelphia Eagles cornerback did an entire interview silently- answering questions by holding up signs that illustrated how National Football League players are protesting police brutality and racial injustice, NOT disrespecting troops or the flag.
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The White House said the event would be called off and replaced with a celebration of the National Anthem and Trump tweeted that was the cause.
Last September, Trump withdrew an invitation to the Warriors after they beat Cleveland in last year's final following remarks from Curry saying he didn't want to attend.
"We will proudly be playing the National Anthem and other wonderful music celebrating our Country today at 3 P.M., The White House, with the United States Marine Band and the United States Army Chorus".
Rather than disappoint the fans, Conway said, Trump made a decision to invite them to "celebrate America". "The way we handled things a year ago. we'll stay consistent with that". And in the age of social media, he said, sports stars also know they'll find support for their views online, among fans who expect to have a more personal connection with the athletes they root for.
"The White House, despite sensing a lack of good faith, nonetheless attempted to work with the Eagles over the weekend to change the event format that could accommodate a smaller group of players", the statement read in part.