Anthony Rizzo answers fans questions on Twitter, fights the Cubs

SHARE Anthony Rizzo answers fans questions on Twitter, fights the Cubs

NEW YORK, NY - OCTOBER 17: Anthony Rizzo #44 of the Chicago Cubs celebrates with teammates Jorge Soler #68 after scoring off of Starlin Castro’s #13 double to center field in the fifth inning against Matt Harvey #33 of the New York Mets during game one of the 2015 MLB National League Championship Series at Citi Field on October 17, 2015 in the Flushing neighborhood of the Queens borough of New York City. (Photo by Elsa/Getty Images)

Anthony Rizzo clearly enjoys his job. Throughout the Cubs season he was always one of the most emotionally involved players. During the offseason, he’s still having just as much fun.

A few days after enjoying a Bears game from the sideline, Rizzo spontaneously decided to start answering fan questions on Twitter. Of course, it was nothing but the most important questions.

He has big plans for Thanksgiving

He’s a big football fan

He’s confident against your weak stuff

Pepsi, no Coke

He’s not picking favorites, no matter who asks the question

Joe Maddon is still the man

A home run is a home run

Surprising favorite food

And knows what swagger is…

At the end of his fun, he decided to pick a fight with an unlikely opponent; the Cubs. Rizzo and the Cubs official Twitter account got into a good-natured back and forth over who was giving out the best stuff around the holidays.

The Latest
The 248 grievances obtained through a public records act request include many complaints about hostile treatment by the staff of the Kansas-based company the city hired to run the shelters.
The “medical aid in dying” measure would give mentally capable patients who are terminally ill an option of ending their own lives, an end-of-life doula and educator writes. Another bill would allow the use of psilocybin, which research shows can reduce end-of-life distress.
As the two generations feud, man makes cruel ultimatum: The marriage is over unless wife stops visiting and communicating with the couple’s son, daughter-in-law and grandchildren.
Stan Gehrt and Kerry Luft bring urban coyotes to the general public with “Coyotes Among Us,” a book written from the perspective of 20 years of studying coyotes at the Cook County-based Urban Coyote Research Project.
Chicago mirrors a nationwide trend where more renters are spending at least 30% of their income on rent and utilities.