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I would never sit there and judge a caller or their background or be critical of what they're saying because I get it.Everyone has their own way, and they're entitled to their own opinion.It's unfortunate you have to give any time to people who would say something petty, but with a platform like yours and Paul's in sports media, isn't it important to address it?LR: Yeah, and I think the Cam Newton exchange with the reporter in Charlotte brought up some questions and conversations, but to me, a lot of that was blown out of proportion. This should be a release and reprieve from everything going on in the world and all the tragedy people face everyday. If another young professional or anybody finds themselves in a similar situation, how do you recommend handling something like that? I was actually afraid to listen back to what I said to Frank because I thought I would be disappointed in myself if it wasn't up to par or what I wanted to say. I felt like I had to stand up for myself and women in general.Listen to our conversation, or read it below: How common is it for you to hear comments like that whether it's from callers, fans, people at the workplace, players or coaches? One of the things about the Finebaum show is that it's been around for so long.I am very new to it, and I love every moment of it.And sometimes it happens on live television and radio, and Rutledge has to respond instantaneously.
But now a representative of Chip Ganassi Racing says that those plans are done.
Most of them simply talk sports with the Florida native (and UF grad), though occasionally she'll run across a fan who brings up her gender, something she knows isn't relevant to the discussion.
We caught up with Rutledge last Friday on the set of "SEC Nation" prior to Alabama's home game against Tennessee, where we discussed how she handles exchanges like that, plus what she loves about Tuscaloosa and how she met her husband at an Alabama tailgate.
Steve Lauletta, president of Chip Ganassi Racing, commented on the development during the Sirius XM NASCAR Radio's "Dialed In'' show. "I think it would have made sense, and we did have conversations if she wanted to run in both races, the Daytona 500 and the Indianapolis 500, and ultimately we couldn't come to a solution that worked for both of us." Ganassi was viewed as one of Patrick's best options to compete in both races since it competes in both NASCAR and Indy Car.
She said earlier this month that finding a ride for both races is "taking longer than I'd like it to take, I'll be really honest.'' Lauletta did say that he felt like Patrick would ultimately find a ride for the Indy races.
"I think it would be great for the sport of Indy Car racing to have her come back and run the Indianapolis 500 from an exposure standpoint and people wanting to tune in, and hopefully it will be to see (Ganassi drivers) Scott Dixon or Ed Jones win it while she's running around behind us.'' The news of her up-in-the-air schedule for next season comes on the heels of rumors of a romance with NFL quarterback Aaron Rodgers.