NBA Free Agency
The DeAndre Jordan-Mavs situation isn’t the first time an informal agreement was compromised.
The Milwaukee Bucks have landed their big man, and the Knicks are left searching for one.
The Knicks have virtually no size on their roster, save for project Kristaps Porzingis. They need a rim protector. They need someone that can play, score, and pass out of the post.
NBA free agency starts July 1 and these guys are about to cash in.
Considering the Knicks’ current state, they would be best suited going after the younger group of free agents on the market.
Here’s five NBA free agents this summer that are going to get more money than they deserve.
LeBron James singularly orchestrated the Big Three union. And now that he has opted out of his Miami Heat contract, he’s once again the Alpha Male of pro sports. Teams are scrambling to find the proper finances and expiring contracts, flipping over cushions for salary cap coin.
Fans’ concerns can settle for a while after Anthony told Bloomberg News, “I’m not going nowhere,” when asked if he would become a free agent after the upcoming season.
J.R. Smith and Pablo Prigioni are staying in New York to help the Knicks build on their best season in nearly decades.
The deal, which is the maximum the Knicks could have offered Smith, includes a player option after the third year.
J.R. Smith is far from the perfect player, but the Knicks have no choice but to sign him. If J.R. wants to bolt to a bad team for more money, he can.
The 27-year-old appeared in all 66 games for the Bulls last season — starting 43 of them — averaging 6.2 points, 2.1 assists and 3.5 rebounds in 24.8 minutes per game.
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.
Carmelo Anthony said Sunday it’s up to the New York Knicks to decide if they want to match the “ridiculous contract” that the Houston Rockets have offered Jeremy Lin.
The common argument out there is simply that Jeremy Lin is not worth 15 million dollars in his final season. No, he isn’t, but that doesn’t matter one lick from a basketball perspective.