The NBA certainly knows how to schedule drama.
Now that he’s settled in as a Houston Rocket, former Knick Jeremy Lin is taking some time to reflect on what ensued in the past year of his life.
Talk about Lin-gering over a decision.
After a weekend where both the Yankees & Mets were swept, Adam Scott bogeyed away the British Open and Joe Paterno’s statue was rightfully taken down, Boomer and Craig had plenty to talk about this Monday morning.
The Knicks’ offseason has been nearly as crazy as their season. But with the final pieces in place, it’s finally time to take a look at their roster and figure out exactly how good they are.
Some have panned the Knicks’ decision not to match Houston’s big-money offer sheet for Jeremy Lin. But Raymond Felton, back in NY, doesn’t seem to think fans at MSG will miss Linsanity.
“I’m so thankful to New York and the Knicks for this past year, and the way that the fans rooted for us,” Lin said. “I’m thankful for what they did for me.”
There’s plenty of blame to go around when figuring out who to point the finger at for the loss of Jeremy Lin. It should be no surprise that it all starts at the top.
Jeremy Lin is starting over in Houston. He will have to explain why he said he would have rather stayed in New York.
Kenny Anderson played for 14 seasons in the NBA after making a name for himself on the streets of NYC and is a dear friend of the show.
Craig began today’s radio program on a somewhat somber note, if you’re a Mets’ fan anyway.
With the signings of Jason Kidd, Marcus Camby, and Raymond Felton, the Knicks have opted for older, more experienced talent rather than matching Jeremy Lin’s contract offer from Houston.
Let’s face it: keeping Jeremy Lin was an on-court and financial gamble the Knicks couldn’t risk taking.
He may not be Dwight Howard, but the Nets are ready to begin their inaugural season at Brooklyn’s new Barclays Center with one of the league’s best centers.
Lin became a Houston Rocket on Tuesday night when the Knicks refused to match a three-year deal worth about $25 million, ending a brief but amazing run as New York’s point guard.