“At the end of the day, that’s our house, and we consider it our house,” Colon said of MetLife Stadium. “The only way to solve it is to beat them.”
Rex Ryan has not-so-fond memories of the last time the Jets faced the Giants. Well, other than winning a preseason game that earned his team a Snoopy-topped bronze trophy.
“Yeah, last time I saw him he was getting smoked by Clemson,” Ryan said with a big smile.
Rex Ryan, Eric Decker, Geno Smith and more joined Boomer & Carton on Wednesday morning from Jets camp. You can find all the audio from the action-packed show right here.
New York Jets cornerback Dimitri Patterson says the team’s often-criticized defensive backs have a chance to “shut people up” this season.
Just call ‘em the Big, Bad New York Jets. They’re an aggressive bunch who will hit you hard, push back if you shove them, and stick up for one another without hesitation. At least, that’s Rex Ryan’s dream scenario for his team.
A Jets commercial just popped on TV, imploring me to buy tickets for this season. The Giants don’t have to worry about selling seats — or their souls — to get you in the building, which means MetLife belongs to Big Blue.
Willie Colon sees a big difference in the New York Jets from this time last year. There’s an unmistakable sense of camaraderie — the type three weeks of bonding during training camp can bring.
Michael Vick says there’s a time and a place for the wildcat. Donovan McNabb knows when and where. Never. And in a landfill.
A few days after Rex Ryan said Jace Amaro could benefit from watching tape of Pro Football Hall of Famer Mike Ditka, the Jets’ rookie tight end basically dissed his head coach to the NY Post.
Anyone else tired of hearing about cornerbacks? The Jets need to start doing their defense a favor by moving the ball and putting up points like a 21st century NFL team.
While many of the fans continue to freak out over the Jets’ well-documented problems at cornerback, head coach Rex Ryan tried something different at practice on Monday.
The linebacker has a gaze that’s deadly serious — whether he’s talking about football or life. He speaks with a purpose while looking straight at you, the dark brown around his pupils both piercing and intimidating.
“I think they liked Farmingdale very much,” school administrator Patrick Calabria said. “What’s not to like? We have a beautiful campus.”
Another sprain or pop could ruin the fate of the secondary in what long ago became a pass-first league. If that happens, 2014 might turn into a long, long season.