Is Irsay pop-culture collection Indy’s next museum?
Jim Irsay wants to share his memorabilia with the world—and he’s been having early conversations with Indianapolis and other cities about creating a museum to do just that.Read More
Former Colts player, Stacked Pickle owner Gary Brackett files for bankruptcy
Brackett, who played for the Indianapolis Colts from 2003 to 2011, got into the restaurant business after retiring from the NFL. He closed his Stacked Pickle sports-bar chain in May 2020 because of the pandemic.Read More
Colts, FanDuel partner on ticket deal as new bet-friendly spaces prepare to open
The Colts FanDuel Pass includes tickets to four preselected regular season home games, along with $25 per game in gaming credit for FanDuel’s sports book app.Read More
UPDATE: Positive COVID test keeps Colts coach out for start of camp
Indianapolis has reportedly had one of the lowest vaccination rates among NFL teams, but officials say more than 60% of its players now have received at least one vaccination shot.Read More
As part of the deal, the West Club at the stadium will be renamed the WynnBet Club—a 21-and-up sports bar on the club level.
The Caesars Sportsbook Lounge replaces the former Blue Room as a place in Lucas Oil Stadium where patrons 21 years and older can go to see games in progress on TVs and view live odds while they place bets from their phones.
In Ballard’s four years overseeing football operations, Indianapolis has posted two double-digit win seasons with playoff appearances. Those teams were coached by Reich.
The two-time All-Pro agreed on Sunday to a five-year contract extension that tops the five-year, $95.225 million contract Fred Warner recently signed with San Francisco, according to a person with knowledge of the deal.
The submissions—which are forerunners to formal bids—detail the city’s interesting in hosting the NFL scouting combine from 2023 to 2027 and the the draft in either 2025 or 2027.
So while the teams tried to keep reporting day as normal as possible on Wednesday, they couldn’t mask the reality of how different things will look over these next several weeks.
ESPN has finally landed former Indianapolis Colts quarterback Peyton Manning as a “Monday Night Football” commentator. It’s just not in a way anyone expected, and it won’t be for the full season.
Peyton Manning has lived in Denver since retiring from the NFL a month after becoming the first quarterback to win Super Bowls with two different teams.
All 32 NFL teams intend to open the season in front of full houses this September.
Marion County is dropping almost all remaining pandemic safety measures, officials said Tuesday, including rules regarding capacity limits, social distancing and masks. Federal restrictions will still apply.
Vinatieri, 48, entered the league as undrafted free agent and became known as the best clutch kicker in NFL history. He made 29 game-winning kicks during his career and scored a franchise-record 1,515 points with the Indianapolis Colts.
Teams are trying to earn indirect revenue from mobile sports betting, carving out areas in their facilities that cater to fans who want to follow their bets while taking in a game downtown.
The deliberations about when to implement the 17-game season are tied in part to the completion of new broadcasting contracts with the television networks, according to people familiar with the planning of owners and the league.
Manning, the former Indianapolis Colts quarterback whose meticulous attention to detail helped turn the 21st-century gridiron into a chessboard on turf, was awarded his spot on Saturday in his first year of eligibility.
Philip Rivers’ short career as a Colt brings to mind other notable last games in the state of Indiana, including the swan songs of Reggie Miller, Gene Keady, Peyton manning and Brad Stevens.
Indianapolis Colts offensive coordinator Nick Sirianni would replace Doug Pederson, the former Super Bowl-winning coach who was dismissed by Eagles owner Jeffrey Lurie following a 4-11-1 season.
Philip Rivers, 39, will end his playing career ranked fifth all-time in the NFL with 63,440 passing yards and 421 touchdown passes.
When Anthony Castonzo first arrived in Indianapolis in 2011, he figured he’d be a short-timer. He wound up starting at left tackle for the next decade.