Both have ample hardware. If winning is still the quintessential QB metric, then Ben Roethlisberger is indeed better than Eli Manning, says Jason Keidel.
“I feel like what he’s doing is not totally for the safety of players,” James Harrison said. “…In the true interest of player safety, I would have no issue with it. But that’s not what it’s about. It’s about money. Who hired Roger Goodell?”
It’s nearly impossible to kneel at my gridiron altar without breaking the agreement I have with WFAN: keep it local. But now it’s time to rip the muzzle.
Mark Sanchez was all business, no smiles and no sense of relief. The Jets quarterback was a few days removed from one of the best games of his NFL career, and the celebration was already long over.
Brian Urlacher leads Steve Silverman’s picks for the NFL’s “Glue” Guys. One member of the Jets and Giants made the list.
Cowher did not mince words when talking about Harrison, who is not a stranger to disciplinary actions from the NFL.
The primary problem with pro football doesn’t lie on the laps of renegades, but with the inherent, inevitable physics of the game itself. As long as behemoths crash into each other, we will have concussions.
When Redskins tight end Chris Cooley gloated over Tony Romo’s Week 4 choke job against the Lions, he brought out Boomer’s bad side.
While discussing comments made by Redskins tight end Chris Cooley — about how he has taken joy in watching Cowboys quarterback Tony Romo take the field while being far from 100 percent — Boomer Esiason sounded off.
It’s probably a good thing players won’t be required to write “What I did over summer break” essays whenever the NFL finally gets back to work.
What’s in the water in Pittsburgh? First it was Rashard Mendenhall, who created a stir in May with critical tweets regarding Osama bin Laden’s death. Now, heavily fined Steelers linebacker James Harrison has called NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell a “crook” and a “devil.”
James Harrison went on Twitter after the Steelers’ 31-25 loss to the Packers on Sunday night and typed out one simple word for every fan to see: “Sorry.”
Heading into next weekend’s Super Bowl against the Packers, the Steelers view themselves as the rightful scions of the Steel Curtain of yesteryear. Others might use another word: dirty.
James Harrison drove Bills QB Fitzpatrick into the ground, and he was flagged for leading with his helmet.
At the end of a night full of foibles, tricks and missed chances, the Pittsburgh Steelers turned to their one constant to finish it off. That unyielding defense came through again.