Unbeknownst to many American sports lovers, especially in this area of the country, tectonic plates of entertainment are shifting in unanticipated ways.

Even the least conscious observer of English soccer knows the big teams that spend hundreds of millions of dollars to build super-squads. They are the "establishment," the New York Yankees of the world's favorite sport. 

Well, it's March, the season ends in May, and none of those teams are leading the way.

The leader right now, by two points, is Leicester City (pronounced like "lester"). They are basically the Oakland Athletic's of soccer, spending little money on players for a big return.

And it's working, so much so many of the analysts and critics of England's biggest league are now accepting the fact they could easily end up with the trophy in May. It would be the first time since 1995 that a team other than the biggest spenders -- the "established" teams -- wins the championship.

This is how the unexpected and Earth shattering can move hearts and minds. A team that some were picking to finish last and many thought would struggle now stands on the cusp of history and something that could change its fate, and hope for sports fans everywhere, forever.

On the flip side, there's the unexpected rise of a loud-mouthed businessman and his even more shocking, consistent ride at the top of Republican Presidential Primary polls that both baffles and terrifies.

It is highly possible by the time anyone gets around to reading this, Donald Trump will already be the winner of the Oklahoma GOP Presidential Primary.

According to the latest polls, this is basically inevitable. 

The latest numbers, conducted by Monmouth from Feb. 25-28, showed that 35 percent of 403 likely voters on Super Tuesday will cast their Republican ballot for Trump.

It's a 12 point lead over Sen. Ted Cruz, at 23 percent, and even higher than Sen. Marco Rubio's 22 percent and Gov. John Kasich's eight percent. Even a change of clothes can't help Dr. Ben Carson now.

Victories in New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada have added to the inevitable reality that, come convention time, Trump will have the most primary wins. The GOP will be faced with two equally catastrophic choices: choose Trump and likely lose to Hillary Clinton, or choose someone like Rubio and still lose to Hillary because an angry Trump enters the race as an independent.

The establishment is in disarray.

All the analysts and critics have now recognized, just like with Leicester City, that Trump stands on the cusp of history. This time, it's not the good kind of history.

The juxtaposition of faith and joy found in the unlikely here is a conundrum of the mind. 

Even those who are not fans of Leicester City admit watching them win their league would be exciting and inspiring. On the other hand, those who do not support Trump watch him grow and grow with fear in their eyes. 

Republicans and Democrats alike shudder to think of what will happen after President Trump - my fingers recoiled as I typed that - tells Mexico to pay up for a wall across the south of the United States and they tell him to stick it.

What will happen when Trump actually cannot bring back manufacturing to America, because all of that has gone overseas where labor is cheaper? I'm not saying it is necessarily right; however, it is capitalist economics, something that a businessman like Trump not only understands, but on principle has to promote.

What happens when he explains so eloquently that he'd like to punch a Saudi Arabian leader in the face?

There's no doubt a Trump presidency, just like a Leicester City championship, would be storybook worthy. It's enough to stir the little piece of everyone that enjoys watching chaotic events unfold in the aftermath of something that seems impossible.

But if they were somehow linked -- like if the universe decided to join Leicester City and Trump together as one orange-tinted chaos blob -- then we start to wonder if the spectacle of an unknown wreaking havoc is all truly worth it.

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