The Right Time Now Three Times A Week

Now we can enjoy The Right Time with Bomani Jones even more. ESPN announced that beginning this week, The Right Time podcast has expanded from two shows per week to three. Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday you can hear Bo discuss sports news and hot topics on SpotifyApple podcast or ESPN Radio.

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Domonique Foxworth

The Undefeated’s Domonique Foxworth will be featured along with Bomani on Fridays for a newly added RT segment. Foxworth is a familiar face on the show, with many past guest appearances.  

Downloads of The Right Time have grown exponentially since it launched in 2015, creating a demand for more shows. ESPN spoke with Bomani and Domonique about the expanded format.

“The last year has been great for The Right Time, so I’m glad we can give more to our listeners,” said Jones.  “I also can’t wait to follow through on something those listeners have long wanted, a weekly spot with Domonique, one of the most intelligent and entertaining talents at this company.”

Foxworth added, “I’m grateful to be granted a seat on this rocket ship.”

Don’t forget to subscribe to The Right Time with Bomani Jones available everywhere you podcast!

3 thoughts on “The Right Time Now Three Times A Week”

  1. Been listeining regularly for a couple of years now, really enjoy the show. especially enjoy your willingness to take head-on typically underaddressed issues of race, gender, Economics and culture in sports.

    towit, I Saw your comment on twitter about Mike Tomlin’s press conference yesterday, and him (RIghtfully) getting a little hot about media speculation abouthim coaching at LSU or USC. As a long time steelers fan I agree with you that the ROoneys are more loyal to their coaches than many owners, but What did you make of his even more heated comment about no one asking andy Reid or Sean Payton about coaching in college? How much a factor does tomlin’s status as the longest serving black head coach in the League play in folks disrespecting him like that? despite only a single super bowl win and a pattern of his teams failing in the playoffs, he still gets to the post-season much more often than note, has never had a season under .500, and will most certainly be a HOF coach.

    IMO, TOMLIN has a right to be every bit as offended as he appears to be, but would love hear your take on The Right time, maybe with Domonique on Friday.

    Love your stuff, keep doing it–

  2. I love “the right time”. Listen RELIGIOUSLY. I LISTENED to “trt tapes “today. What I would THOROUGHLY enjoy would be a COMPILATION of all the EPISODES with vinnie goodwill. There is LITERALLY nothing Better. Followed by Nick wright, Elle duncan, howard bryant, and roy wood jr.

  3. I know you understand the importance of john madden and his impact on others. I just wanted to share my story with you because while he was my favorite Football brOadcaster i love your podcast And if you were going to do one on this amazing man’s passing to give stories like mine some thought. I’m not asking for a shoutout i just kniw there are thousands like me with similar stories. Dig deep like you always do and tell the story right when hou tell it. I know you will and look forward to hearing it.

    John Madden died yesterday. He was one of my absolute heroes.

    Not because of what he did as a player. I wasn’t born yet. Not because of what he did as a coach. He died at 85 yall how old do you think I am?

    I was adopted as a young child. My adoptive father Mark Eveleth who I also consider one of my heroes worked a lot. A lot a lot. Usually was late for dinner and not around for weekends either. Don’t start thinking that’s me knocking him. I respect it. And he would usually drag me to work with him on saturdays and school breaks too. And while I didn’t get it at the time I do now.

    But he would usually be home sundays during football season. I knew next to nothing about football except that my biological dad who I knew almost nothing else about liked the cowboys. So I liked the cowboys.

    The man I consider my real father never questioned my love for the cowboys. He would put their game on every Sunday even though he wasn’t a fan of theirs. He liked the sport. And the sport is hard to explain to a seven year old and I generally tried not to ask too many questions cause I was always afraid of being annoying to grown ups.

    John Madden would call a lot of games. And he would do replays. And he would illustrate on the television what the plays were and why they worked or didn’t. He talked in a language 7 year olds could understand while keeping his adult fans entertained. And he made a video game that I would play at my friend Tony’s house. And at home when my parents got me a game gear for Xmas one year. Let me tell you I put thousands of hours into that game. Not just to try to win (I did almost always win) but to learn the game. And the plays were easy to understand and illustrated as well.

    I learned about football from John Madden. And then I started talking on Sundays because I understood it and didn’t need to ask any questions I would be too nervous to. And if the games weren’t on or if I was grounded and doing chores I’d listen live on my Walkman. And it always gave us something to talk about.

    I loved those Sundays. And I appreciate both of the heroes that made them special to me.

    Some people think sports are silly and consider people who have sports heroes even sillier. That’s because they are games and usually people are too loose with that term and use it for anyone who was decent or better at playing.

    But John Madden brought me the first bond I had with the man who didn’t have to be but chose to be my dad. That’s a hero.

    Hall of fame coach. Hall of fame announcer. Hall of fame hero.

    Rest In Peace.

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