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Brenda Tracy Speaks Out, 'The Wave,' Backwards Runner48:45
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Brenda Tracy with Stanford football coach David Shaw. (Courtesy Brenda Tracy)
Brenda Tracy with Stanford football coach David Shaw. (Courtesy Brenda Tracy)
This article is more than 2 years old.

In 1998, Brenda Tracy was the victim of sexual assault by four men, including two Oregon State football players. Now, 20 years later, Tracy travels the country, speaking to athletic programs to try to put an end to sexual violence. Also this week on Only A Game, the day that 'Krazy George' Henderson invented "the wave." And the story of a woman who was able to run again — by going backwards. Join us!
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Brenda Tracy Fights Sexual Violence, One Locker Room At A Time
Brenda Tracy is a survivor of sexual violence. Now, she speaks to athletes about putting an end to it.

3 Stories: Pass Interference, Tom Brady, US Women's Soccer
The Wall Street Journal's Rachel Bachman and ESPN's Ryan Smith join Only A Game's Karen Given.

'Krazy George' And The Origin Of The Wave
'Krazy George' Henderson has been energizing crowds at sporting events for decades. And at an Oakland A's playoff game in 1981, he led the crowd in a cheer that is now ubiquitous in the world of sports.

Charlie Pierce: The Week In Sports
Karen Given and Charlie Pierce discuss plummeting Super Bowl LIII ticket resale prices, Mariano Rivera's unanimous election into the Baseball Hall of Fame and Tony Romo's ever-expanding prophecies.

Why Justine Galloway Runs Backwards
After completing multiple marathons, Justine Galloway thought she'd have to give up running. Then she found a way to keep going.

This program aired on January 26, 2019.

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