As always, the Jets enter a season draped in uncertainty. They have a coach already on the hot seat, a general manager ready to can him, and a young quarterback who’s a few wind-swept throws from being plucked from the lineup.
Nobody is expecting the return of CJ2K. Even if he shows a mild improvement this season, Johnson should provide a boost to a team that had some wacky rushing stats in 2013.
Rex Ryan says it’s time for the New York Jets to improve as a team as they prepare for the start of training camp practices.
The two-time Pro Bowler will add depth to a loaded D-line that includes Muhammad Wilkerson and reigning Defensive Rookie of the Year Sheldon Richardson.
Rex Ryan knows a false start to the season could end his tenure long before Week 17. Mike Tannenbaum and the rest of his yes-men can’t save his skin now.
If last week’s declaration that David Harris is the most underrated player in the NFL is any indication, Rex Ryan will be as bombastic as ever this season — mostly because he’s right.
“I look forward to the old-school aspects of training camp. It’s just us. We’re trudging through the challenging days together and we’re going to come together as a team.”
What would training camp be without Rex Ryan shooting off at the mouth? Love him or hate him, he’s always good for a bold statement every, oh, day or so.
The New York Jets are doing away with paper tickets for season ticket holders, while offering those fans a rewards plan for showing up regularly and behaving properly.
As the Jets head to Cortland for training camp this week, questions abound related to the specifics of general manager John Idzik’s offseason retooling. For instance, is Eric Decker really a No. 1 receiver? And where did all the corners go?
Rex Ryan’s job could be in jeopardy if the Jets fail to make the playoffs for the fourth straight year. But he doesn’t think that’ll be an issue. Neither do his players.
A backup QB — albeit an ultra-popular one — was tops in jerseys sold. There was a Manning, but it wasn’t Eli. The 10th best-seller didn’t even belong to a player.
Rex Ryan often gets singled out for what is perceived as an over-the-top cockiness. DeMario Davis simply calls what his coach has confidence — and says it’s something the Jets have to a man.
Since the glory days of Broadway Joe, finding a franchise quarterback has been an elusive and often frustrating undertaking for a team that has rarely had a dominant player at the position.
Rex Ryan is no longer the emasculated head coach of the Jets, neutered by the talk of being fired. The guns are blazing and he’s a little cocky again – though he likely would call it confidence. Either way, his team will need him that way.
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