What’s going on with the cashmere and pumice on the Chargers?
Cashmere paint and pomegranate paint are a bit of a controversial trend on the San Diego Chargers.
But what is it all about?
Is it all a coincidence that the team is named after the natural color of cashmere?
Or are the colors of the two products a result of some sort of cultural and political exchange?
Here are some of the theories:The Chargers have a rich history of naming teams after natural colorsThe team is owned by a Chinese conglomerate that has a long history of owning franchises in other countries.
That history has long been an issue for the team, which has been linked to Chinese Communist Party (CCP) ties in other ways, including sponsorship of its pro football team, the Chargers.
This has led to some speculation that the color of the team’s name may be a nod to that history.
One of the most prominent proponents of this theory is Paul W. Peterson, a senior fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics at the University of Virginia and a former member of the U.S. Commerce Department’s Commerce Department.
In a letter to The Associated Press, Peterson said the color is the result of a “cultural exchange” between the Chinese and the U and D. The team’s logo, he said, is a nod, as the team names itself after its native city, Chengdu.
“There is no political, or cultural, or political affiliations that drive the design of the logo or the colors associated with it,” Peterson wrote.
“The colors are merely a symbolic representation of a city and its rich history.”
The Chargers’ name was first revealed in 1996.
The name is derived from the city of Chengdu, which is located in eastern China.
A small part of the city is named for its founder, the legendary Sun Yat-sen, who was the first Chinese to visit the United States.
“We know the color has roots in Chinese history and history in the U, D.C., area, and we recognize that as a part of our heritage,” Chargers spokesman Michael Cox said in an email.
“It is also important to note that the colors used for the logo were not chosen as an exclusive, exclusive color for a particular team or franchise.”
He added: “The logo was chosen in consultation with the team owner, the city, and the Chargers themselves.”
Some teams have used the team name for a decade without much fanfare.
In 2004, the Denver Broncos, for example, announced they would name their stadium after former Denver mayor George Broyles.
The name was originally chosen by former Chargers coach Joe Gibbs, who led the team in 2005.
In 2008, Gibbs was fired after just one season.
The following year, former Colts coach Tony Dungy was hired by the team.
“I know it’s controversial to have a team named after a former player, but this was a very tough decision,” Gibbs said at the time.
“We were going to name our stadium after the great Tony Dungeys of our great NFL team.”
Dungy was named team president in 2011.