Utah Jazz has banned the second admirer who made offensive comments to Russell Westbrook's Oklahoma City Thunder in 2018, Deseret News reports. Webbrook during a game on Monday at the Vivint Smart Home Arena
Another incident occurred last season, before the game of the 4th round of the Utah thunder-playing jazz playoffs. In a video posted on social networks on Tuesday, the fan heard a call from the "boy" of Westbrook.
Guardsman Russell Westbrook refused to share his thoughts on Wednesday that Jazz released a lifelong ban on the fan, with whom he had a hot exchange during the game on Monday night in Utah.
Russell Westbrook said he would be a rough fan and his wife during a Thunder victory in Utah, an exchange, filmed on a video reporter and posted on Twitter.
"Do not call me a boy" said a fan who repeated the phrase. Westbrook then placed a sign on the security service.
It is unclear whether the Jazz front-office knew about this incident, but after the video was posted on social networks, the team tracked the fan and gave him a permanent ban,
By Thursday, the jazz owner Gail Miller turned to crowd to send message to fans.
"I am extremely disappointed that one of our fans" cites "himself in such a way as to insult not only the guest in our arena, but also personally, my family, our organization, community, our players, and you as the best fans in the NBA, "Miller said." This should never happen. We are not a racist community. We believe in the attitude of people in love and with respect as human beings … We have a code of conduct in this arena. He will be strictly adhered to. "
Video Westbrook said" I'll be — you "to Keysel during the second quarter of Monday's game went viral after posting on social media." Westbrook said after the game that it was an emotional reaction to Keysel , who said to him: "Get up on your knees as you used to," Westbrook said "absolutely disrespectful" and "racial."
to guide the fanciful foul vocabulary.Multiple jazz players, including franchising Rudy Hubert and Donovan Mitchell , publicly supported by Westbrook, and Mitchell said that he did not want Utah to be small and a negative reputation for athletes who would potentially want to play jazz.