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As a woman who loves sports and once dreamed about being a sportscaster herself, I felt the need to dedicate this post, once again, to the women who make me proud of being a lady who loves sports.Whether they sit behind the sports desk, run up and down the sidelines or give the hottest interviews, these ladies are class acts at their craft, all which are gorgeous in the process.When you flip on the television to watch your favorite sporting event, it's not unusual to see and hear Black women such as Doris Burke doing the play by play, the analysis of Kara Lawson, Carolyn Peck and Cheryl Miller before, during and after the game breaking down what's transpiring on the field or the court or studio anchors such as Cindy Brunson reading the sports scores and breaking sports news of the day.Sistah sportscasters have come a long way since Jayne Kennedy made history and news when she was tapped in 1978 to replace Phyllis George on '', the CBS lead in show for its NFL broadcasts.As we approach the end of March and the end of Women's History Month, I can't let the last day go by without shouting out the lovely ladies in the sports world.Last year, I created a similar blog post with some of America's most talented and beautiful ladies in sports broadcasting (if you didn't check out the original post, you can do so by clicking here).Ready has done sideline reporting for The NBA on TNT, the NBA Playoffs as well as the WNBA Playoffs. In 2007 she took the huge leap to mainstream, becoming a fixture of ESPN Deportes, broadcasting Sports Center for the Hispanic viewers. I can see why ESPN Deportes wanted her there, the ratings probably went through the roof! They are living the dream that many women, myself included, would love to.
One of the women ESPN hired in 1990, Robin Roberts, is considered the gold standard when it comes to the level of excellence that the current group of sportscasting sistahs aspire to reach and surpass.In accountancy, depreciation refers to two aspects of the same concept: The decrease in value of assets (fair value depreciation) The allocation of the cost of assets to periods in which the assets are used (depreciation with the matching principle) Depreciation is a method of reallocating the cost of a tangible asset over its useful life span of it being in motion.Businesses depreciate long-term assets for both tax and accounting purposes.This expense is recognized by businesses for financial reporting and tax purposes.Methods of computing depreciation, and the periods over which assets are depreciated, may vary between asset types within the same business and may vary for tax purposes.