New England Patriots
You cheat, you get caught, you get punished. That’s simple. Much harder is making the punishment fit the crime.
The NFL was determined to blame Patriots quarterback Tom Brady for deflated footballs in the AFC title game, and the investigation omitted key facts and buried others, Brady’s agent said Thursday.
Giants fans may have some company in Jets fans after the governor defended Tom Brady in the “Deflategate” scandal.
Armed with a fertile draft and serious free agent signings, Gang Green already has a leg up entering the season, especially if Brady is suspended for a game or two to start 2015.
First there was the flex that said it all, and then a suggestion about what everyone out there can deflate. Never change, Rob Gronkowski.
A series of texts between two Patriots employees have been cited key evidence in the conclusion that the team likely deflated footballs — and that Tom Brady probably knew about it.
“Everything is being studied, everything is being considered,” up to and including a yearlong ban, a league source told the Miami Herald’s Armando Salguero.
An NFL investigation has found that New England Patriots employees likely deflated footballs and that quarterback Tom Brady was “at least generally aware” of the rules violations.
Tony Romo wants country fans to know that when he throws, his footballs are properly inflated.
When the Super Bowl champion New England Patriots visit President Barack Obama in the White House, an honor reserved for teams that win a major sports championship, a Jet will be tagging along.
“Congratulations love of my life,” Brady wrote on Facebook. “You inspire me every day to be a better person. I am so proud of you and everything you have accomplished on the runway.”
The former New England Patriots star is also is charged in a 2012 double killing in Boston.
After hearing his fate, Hernandez, his eyes red, mouthed to his mother and fiancee: “Be strong. Be strong.”
There is still no verdict in the murder trial of former New England Patriots star Aaron Hernandez after six days of deliberations.
Jurors deciding whether to convict former New England Patriots star Aaron Hernandez of murder went back to work Monday for a fifth day of deliberations.