As always, the BBC Sports Personality Awards show has thrown up some serious debate. A quick look through social media, digital or print news and you'll see hundreds of opinions on last night's show expressed with varying degrees of class, open-mindedness and decency.
I believe in free speech and uphold Fury's right to say what he wants. I am less supportive of a public-funded body who choose to reinforce hate-filled views via an awards nomination but I am glad I have a right to respond.
How long will it be until homophobic views aren't paraded in the media as something to be entertained and until homophobia
Is there not more to talk about? Look, obviously what he said was moronic and derogatory. But he's a boxer, for God's sake. The man is paid to get into fights. Should we have expected him, having won his title, to deliver an ode on the importance of societal peace and harmony?
Nigel Farage has claimed that Tyson Fury will win the Sports Personality Of The Year (SPOTY) because attempts to ban him
Some observers appear to think they're hilarious (or might actually be serious) when they say that the person's actual personality
Some multi-millionaire shins a ball into the back of the net and it triggers the commentator to release his pent-up load of superlatives. In sport, tags such as legend are applied with all the exclusivity of pigeon poop in Trafalgar Square.
On Sunday night, a person won the competition they'd been expected to win. In an evening filled with absolutely no tension
Andy Murray added the BBC Sports Personality of the Year award to his Wimbledon title on Sunday night. The 26-year-old won
Andy Murray won the BBC Sports Personality of the Year award by an unprecedented margin on Sunday night. Murrray polled 401,470