HOLLYWOOD, Fla. — The Hollywood (Florida) Police Department announced that their athletic league has severed ties with wide receiver Antonio Brown and returned a donation given by Brown following an obscene outburst toward the police and the mother of his children on Monday.
Brown posted a live feed of the encounter, which also included his children, on Instagram, and it was later picked up by TMZ. In it, he can be heard using explicit language and calling the police officers explicit names.
The Hollywood Police Department released a statement following the video announcing the Police Athletic League’s separation from Brown. According to the department, recent events that have necessitated police intervention have caused an “irreparable rift” between the department, the Police Athletic League and Brown.
“We made the decision to sever ties between Mr. Brown and the Hollywood Police Athletic League,” public information officer Christian Lata wrote in the statement. “We did not want our youth to be subject to this type of behavior nor emulate the actions of Mr. Brown.”
The police responded to a domestic disturbance at Brown’s Hollywood residence on Monday, and Lata wrote in the department’s statement that Brown used “very degrading language in front of his young children.”
Brown previously donated to the athletic league’s 7-on-7 football league, but the police department said it returned that donation on Jan. 9.
“We will not take money from a donor that we cannot have our youth be proud of or represent our organization,” Lata wrote.
Brown was also given a trespass warning for the Police Athletic League property because the department “did not want him to continue to affect our youth nor influence them in a negative way.”
Brown responded to the department’s statement on Twitter.
Hollywood police and I need a meeting unless I’m going to show their track record of my injustice consistently
— AB (@AB84) January 13, 2020
Brown wasn’t on an active roster for most of the 2019 season. He was released from the Oakland Raiders after the preseason following public demands. He was active for one game with the New England Patriots but was released shortly after amid sexual assault allegations. The former Pittsburgh Steelers star recently had a workout with the New Orleans Saints, which he later called a publicity stunt on social media.
Tom Brady’s hypothetical NFL retirement gifts
Longtime New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady wasn’t welcomed to the NFL by cheering masses and an on-stage hug from commissioner Paul Tagliabue — Brady was the 199th pick in 2000 — but he certainly deserves to eventually leave the league like a rock star.
We’re talking about a G.O.A.T. (GOing Away Tour) for the G.O.A.T.
New York Yankees great Derek Jeter got one. In the NBA, Dwyane Wade did a jersey swap tour and the late, great Kobe Bryant got ovations and mementos throughout his last season. Everybody knows the NFL doesn’t do the cheesy-gift, thanks-for-the-memories thing, but wouldn’t it be the perfect way to say goodbye?
One year after celebrating itself with the centennial anniversary, the NFL could continue the party with a Brady bash. No one knows if 2020 will be his last season or even where he will be playing, but he will be taking snaps for some team. As he claimed in his now-famous Super Bowl LIV commercial, “I’m not going anywhere.”
It’s hard to find the right gifts for a guy who already has plenty of jewelry (six Super Bowl rings), a supermodel wife, a super-weird diet and a supersized bank account ($235 million in career earnings), but our NFL Nation crew did some brainstorming and formulated a farewell gift plan for the man who has everything.
Here’s looking at you
Los Angeles Rams: A video camera. To this day, former Rams star Marshall Faulk believes the Patriots illegally taped a walk-through practice during the run-up to Super Bowl XXXVI in New Orleans (the original Patriots controversy). This was 2002, five years before the Patriots were busted for Spygate. The NFL found no evidence of cheating at the Super Bowl, but Faulk continues to spew his conspiracy theory. (FYI, the Rams lost).
Stephen A. Smith explains why Tom Brady might not mesh well with Jon Gruden in Las Vegas.
Carolina Panthers: A video camera. Different Super Bowl, same suspicion. There are those in the Panthers’ organization who still believe the Patriots taped their practices prior to Super Bowl XXXVIII. Said a team source a few years ago, “Our players came in after that first half and said it was like [the Patriots] were in our huddle. Do I have any tape to prove they cheated? No. But I’m convinced they did it.” (FYI, the Panthers lost).
Cincinnati Bengals: A video camera and a pair of SD cards. After a 2-14 season, the Bengals are entitled to a chuckle or two after the latest videotaping flap involving the Patriots. What will Brady do with three cameras? Maybe he can use them to make his own documentary, the retirement version: “Tom versus All the Time in the World.”
Fashion statements (including a certain undergarment)
San Francisco 49ers: An adult-sized 49ers uniform in Joe Montana’s No. 16. We might as well start at the beginning, right? Brady grew up near San Francisco and was a huge fan of the 49ers and Montana, whose jersey he once wore for Halloween. The 49ers also can include an apology letter for passing on him nine times in the 2000 draft. Where have you gone, Gio Carmazzi?
That’s Tom Brady… in a @JoeMontana costume.
— San Francisco 49ers (@49ers) January 30, 2015
New York Jets: A framed Mo Lewis jersey. The former Jets linebacker gets an assist for ushering in the Brady era. On Sept. 23, 2001, Lewis knocked Patriots starter Drew Bledsoe out of the game with a devastating blow that nearly killed him, as we later learned. In came the skinny, second-year quarterback from Michigan, and he never left. Don’t be surprised if the jersey isn’t autographed. Lewis, who had a terrific pro career, is chafed by the notion that he’s remembered for only one play.
Chicago Bears: Brian Urlacher’s jockstrap. Brady’s most famous play against the Bears occurred in 2006, when his slow feet turned magical for a fleeting moment. Somehow, he juked Urlacher, who was the Defensive Player of the Year the season prior, in the open field to pick up a pivotal first down to seal New England’s win. That play didn’t make Urlacher’s Hall of Fame highlight video.
Cleveland Browns: Seven pairs of Odell Beckham Jr. cleats, signifying the number of wins Brady owns over the Browns in his career. Brady can add them to the “GOAT” cleats that Beckham gifted him after their game in October, which included actual goat hair. No, it wasn’t dyed blond.
Miami Dolphins: Aqua swim trunks. The heat and humidity have taken their toll on Brady, who calls Miami “a challenging place to play.” He has lost more games in Miami (10) than any other road city. If Brady decides to be a cliché and retire in South Florida — or if he just visits on occasion — he can break out the trunks and just chill.
Houston Texans: A letterman jacket. In 2012, the Texans thought they were hot stuff. With an 11-1 record, they decided to wear matching letterman jackets to a game at Gillette Stadium. Bad idea. They got blown out by the Patriots and Brady, who threw four touchdowns. Since then, they have yet to win at Gillette (0-5).
Photographs and memories
Arizona Cardinals: A DVD of the Cardinals’ 2016 opener against the Patriots. Now Brady can see everything he missed because he wasn’t there; he didn’t make the trip to the desert because he started serving his four-game suspension for Deflategate. If you’re unfamiliar with that controversy, the Patriots were accused of using underinflated footballs in the 2014 AFC title game. In January 2015, the NFL began investigating the Patriots. Almost five months later, the investigation concluded that the Patriots did use underinflated footballs. Brady was suspended for four games. His appeal went all the way to the United States Circuit Court of Appeals before being upheld, and Brady missed the start of the 2016 season. Like many things, it didn’t matter. The Patriots defeated the Falcons in Super Bowl LI that season and Brady was named MVP of the game.
For the record, Brady’s understudy led the Patriots to a 23-21 victory. That understudy has done well for himself; Jimmy Garoppolo helped the 49ers to Super Bowl LIV.
New York Giants: A condolence card. Dear Tom: Sorry for your losses, Super Bowl XLII and XLVI. RIP, perfect season. No regrets, (signed) Eli.
Oakland Raiders: A laminated copy of “The Tuck Rule,” signed by Charles Woodson. Brady benefited from one of the most controversial calls in sports history, the fumble that wasn’t a fumble. In snowy Foxborough for the 2001 AFC divisional playoffs, Woodson jarred the ball loose from his former college teammate, but the Patriots retained possession due to a quirky rule — one of the signature moments at the start of the New England dynasty.
Philadelphia Eagles: An autographed copy of Nick Foles‘ book, “Believe It.” Brady still might have a hard time believing he lost to the Cinderella quarterback in Super Bowl LII, but this tome should serve as a reminder. Brady was brilliant that day, passing for a postseason-record 505 yards, but he came up short in the end.
Jacksonville Jaguars: A photo of Jaguars linebacker Myles Jack returning a fumble in the 2017 AFC Championship Game, signed by referee Clete Blakeman. An apparent premature whistle by Blakeman’s crew nullified what could have been a game-clinching play for the Jaguars. Jack scooped up a loose ball and ran to the end zone, but it was blown dead because it was ruled Patriots running back Dion Lewis was down by contact. The Jaguars would have had a 17-point lead in the fourth quarter, but wound up losing by four. Brady gets all the breaks, right?
Indianapolis Colts: A fully inflated football, an air pump, a PSI gauge and an autographed picture of Mona Lisa Vito (aka actress Marisa Tomei). Brady can re-gift the Mona Lisa Vito photo to Patriots coach Bill Belichick, who famously referenced the “My Cousin Vinny” character in his rambling and comical defense of his team in the Deflategate scandal.
Pittsburgh Steelers: Fully functioning sideline headsets. In 2015, Steelers coach Mike Tomlin created big news by complaining his headset malfunctioned during a game at Gillette Stadium. He said there was so much interference that he actually picked up the signal from the Patriots’ radio broadcast. Alleged foul play by the Patriots? In other headlines: “Fall Foliage Hits New England Region.”
New Orleans Saints: Drew Brees‘ game ball from their 2009 meeting. Brees posted the only perfect passer rating of his career against the Patriots in a 38-17 trouncing that season en route to New Orleans’ Super Bowl win. Brady and Brees have taken turns exchanging bragging rights ever since Brady’s Michigan Wolverines clobbered Brees’ Purdue Boilermakers in their only college meeting in 1999. Brees is 3-2 in head-to-head meetings in the pros and has the NFL’s career records for passing yardage and TD passes. Alas, Brady has the ultimate mic drop — six rings to one.
Baltimore Ravens: New wristbands. Whenever Brady faced Ed Reed and the Ravens, he wrote, “Find No. 20 on every play” on his playcall wristband — the quarterback’s equivalent to a Post-It note. It worked to mixed results. He went 4-3 against the Ravens (including 1-2 in the playoffs) and was intercepted twice by the Pro Football Hall of Fame safety.
A few things to relax with
Green Bay Packers: A gift card to Kroll’s West. This popular hangout, known for its local favorites, is located across Ridge Road from Lambeau Field. Since he’s hanging ’em up, the health-conscious Brady won’t have to worry about staying in shape. A butterburger and an order of fried cheese curds are calling his name. Man can eat kale for only so long.
Denver Broncos: A weekend getaway to a Rocky Mountain spa resort. The Broncos owe him some pampering after the beatdowns they administered over the years. Brady is 4-7 in Denver, including 0-3 in the postseason. In his most recent playoff appearance in the Mile High City — Jan. 20, 2016 — he took perhaps the worst beating of his career — 20 quarterback hits. Perhaps a lavender-scented suite with a hot-stone massage will relieve some of the pressure, anxiety and bad memories of Denver.
Buffalo Bills: A two-night stay at the Curtiss Hotel in downtown Buffalo. In 2012, Brady infamously commented on the hotels in town while describing his relationship with his father, saying, “I don’t know if you guys have ever been to the hotels in Buffalo — they’re not the nicest places in the world — but he would still travel to those places.” Well, the Curtiss is a five-star hotel and would welcome a very Brady weekend.
‘Crazy rich’ gifts
Dallas Cowboys: A vacation on Cowboys owner and general manager Jerry Jones’ $250 million yacht. Brady has been cruising against the Cowboys since he broke into the league (a 5-0 record), so why not? Gisele and the kids can kick back on the 357-foot boat, the marine version of Jerry’s World.
Detroit Lions: A job. You know, if he wants one. Even though Brady hasn’t played in Michigan in 20 years, he’s still incredibly popular and Matt Patricia knows Brady better than almost any coach in the league. Brady also has more Super Bowl titles than the Lions as a franchise. Plus, he could attend the Michigan-Ohio State rivalry game every season. Maybe he could be a much-needed good-luck charm for coach Jim Harbaugh, too.
The grand finale
Seattle Seahawks: They already gave Brady a memorable gift in the form of a goal-line interception that allowed him to claim his fourth Super Bowl, but he gave the truck he won as the game’s MVP to Malcolm Butler, the interceptor. The Seahawks will make up for that by gifting Brady the preferred vehicle of outdoorsy Pacific Northwest types — a Subaru wagon with a hatch big enough to fit all six of his Vince Lombardi Trophies. And because the Seahawks are reluctantly opening the deepest wound in franchise history, their gift will come with a dig at Brady: Vanity plates that read “UMADBRO.” (h/t Richard Sherman).
How much will free agency reshape Saints’ defense? – New Orleans Saints Blog
METAIRIE, La. — The New Orleans Saints’ defense doesn’t need an overhaul.
It ranked 11th in the NFL in yards allowed in 2019 — its best finish in six years. And it had three players named to either the Pro Bowl or first-team All-Pro teams in end Cameron Jordan, linebacker Demario Davis and cornerback Marshon Lattimore.
But depending on how much the Saints choose to pony up in free agency, this unit could look significantly different in 2020.
Five of the nine guys who played the most snaps on defense last year are unrestricted free agents: safety Vonn Bell, cornerbacks Eli Apple and P.J. Williams, linebacker A.J. Klein and tackle David Onyemata.
Here is a breakdown of their importance to the team — and how the Saints might replace them if needed:
Safety Vonn Bell
The 25-year-old should be a high priority to retain, but he might also command a high salary on the open market after he had such a strong 2019 season.
The Saints could potentially decide to let Bell go since they’re slammed against the salary cap (they have about $10.8 million in cap space) — and they have an obvious replacement available in C.J. Gardner-Johnson, who was so impressive as a rookie in 2019. But the Saints have always done a good job of featuring three safeties on defense, and Bell has emerged as one of their better disruptors.
The 5-foot-11, 205-pound Bell led the NFL with five fumble recoveries last season in just 13 games played. Then he added a sixth in the playoff loss to Minnesota. Bell also tied a career high with 89 tackles despite missing the final three games of the regular season with a knee injury. He played all but one snap in those first 13 games. And he finally reeled in his first career interception.
Bell has steadily improved each year since New Orleans drafted him in the second round out of Ohio State in 2016. He has settled in as a strong safety, though he showed the versatility to play both spots early in his career. He has had at least 83 tackles in each of his four seasons. And he has nine career sacks and seven career forced fumbles, including the playoffs.
Cornerback Eli Apple
Apple’s value is tough to peg, both in New Orleans and on the open market. The 24-year-old has shown a lot of potential, but also some inconsistency, ever since he was drafted by the New York Giants with the 10th overall pick in 2016.
Apple (6-foot-1, 203 pounds) settled in nicely as the Saints’ No. 2 cornerback after they acquired him in the middle of the 2018 season in exchange for fourth- and seventh-round draft picks. And he played very well for most of the 2019 season. But then he struggled in losses to the Falcons and 49ers and suffered an ankle injury in Week 16 that wound up ending his season.
Complicating matters further, the Saints claimed Jenkins off waivers in December — and the 31-year-old former Pro Bowler played well at the end of the season. Jenkins is due $11.25 million in 2020. So it seems unlikely that the Saints will keep both of them.
Apple still has the talent to be a starting cornerback in the NFL — and, because of his youth, the potential to keep developing. His size and length make him an asset in man coverage. He has three interceptions and 33 passes defensed in his career. But penalties have been his most glaring issue. Apple led the Saints with 11 called penalties last year, including four pass-interference flags. He also led the Saints with 10 called penalties in 2018, including seven PI flags, despite not joining the team until Week 8.
Linebacker A.J. Klein
The 28-year-old has been a solid addition to the Saints over the past three years — both as a veteran leader and versatile linebacker — after he began his career with the rival Carolina Panthers. Klein (6-foot-1, 240 pounds) began his tenure in New Orleans as an every-down middle linebacker and defensive signal-caller in 2017. Then he spent the past two years on the strong side, where he played closer to 75% of the team’s defensive snaps.
Klein’s numbers have been remarkably consistent: 54 tackles and two sacks in 12 games played in 2017; 70 tackles and two sacks in 2018; 69 tackles and 2.5 sacks in 2019; and one interception in each of the past two years, including his first career TD return last season.
The Saints could absolutely make it a priority to bring Klein back, especially if his price tag is palatable. However, they might have to choose between Klein and Alonso — whom they acquired in a September trade with the Miami Dolphins last year. Alonso, 29, is due $7.85 million in salary and bonuses this year, and he is recovering from a torn ACL that he suffered in the playoff loss. So the Saints would certainly want to work out a pay cut if they plan to keep Alonso.
Defensive tackle David Onyemata
Quietly, Onyemata might be as important to the Saints as anyone on this list. The 27-year-old actually started all 16 games he played in last year, including the playoffs, while former first-round pick Sheldon Rankins rotated in off the bench. And the athletic, 6-foot-4, 300-pounder has been a huge reason the Saints led the NFL in rushing defense in the past two years (allowing an average of 85.8 rushing yards per game).
The Saints do a lot of rotating on their defensive line to keep the big men fresh, so Onyemata has steadily played 55-60% of their defensive snaps over the past three years. The Saints have other options, including Rankins (who is due $7.69 million in the final year of his contract), starting nose tackle Malcom Brown, promising 2019 rookie backup Shy Tuttle and veteran backup Mario Edwards Jr. But they will certainly make it a priority to try to keep Onyemata, who also has the versatility to aid in the pass rush with 9.5 sacks over the past three seasons.
Plus, Onyemata was one of the Saints’ great scouting finds. Born in Nigeria, he didn’t know anything about North American football until he started playing at the University of Manitoba in Canada. The Saints traded up to draft him in the fourth round in 2016.
Cornerback P.J. Williams
Another cornerback who has battled inconsistency and injuries throughout his five-year career, Williams has finally settled into the best groove of his career as a nickelback over the past season and a half.
The 6-foot, 196-pounder hasn’t been perfect. But he has definitely played his best football inside the slot, where he plays about 80% of the team’s defensive snaps. And the Saints liked him enough to give him the job last season over the more experienced and higher-priced Robinson. So they could definitely bring him back and keep him in the same role in 2020.
Williams, a third-round pick out of Florida State in 2015, has four interceptions and 22 passes defensed in the past three seasons.
The Saints could also choose to stick with the 32-year-old Robinson as their slot corner. But he would almost certainly need to agree to a pay cut to remain on the roster, as he is due $4.9 million this year.
Jets GM Joe Douglas can start roster makeover with $25 million in cap cuts – New York Jets Blog
Joe Douglas’ first offseason as the New York Jets’ general manager will begin in earnest when he begins to trim the fat from the roster. Soon he will jettison a handful of familiar names, most of them high-salaried players no longer worth their contracts.
The anticipated cuts will create at least $25.1 million in salary-cap room. Currently, they have $49.7 million in space, according to overthecap.com. It will allow the Jets to be active in free agency, although they won’t have as much flexibility as last offseason.
A breakdown of the top players on the chopping block:
Trumaine Johnson, cornerback
Current cap charge: $15 million | Dead money if cut: $12 million | Savings: $3 million
The amount of the “dead” charge is borderline criminal, but this is what happens when a team acts out of desperation and throws crazy money at an overrated player — in a poorly structured contract, no less. Johnson, who signed for five years, $72.5 million, will walk away with $34 million for two mediocre and injury-plagued seasons. The Jets have to cut him by the third day of the league year (March 20) or else his $11 million salary for 2020, guaranteed for injury only, will become fully guaranteed. Adding insult to injury, they can’t use the June 1 designation because there are no June 1 cuts in the final year of the collective bargaining agreement. It would’ve allowed them to spread the cap hit over two years.
Brian Winters, guard
Current cap charge: $7.3 million | Dead money if cut: $0 | Savings: $7.3 million
Emotionally, this is a tough one because Winters is so well-respected in the organization, but his performance in recent years suffered because of injuries. He played only nine games last season because of shoulder surgery, probably nine games more than he should’ve played. Instead of succumbing to a preseason injury, he refused to sit until the pain was unbearable. The Jets need tough guys like Winters, but it’s time to say goodbye because of age (29), economics and performance. He has only one year left on his contract, which was structured in a way that allows them to wipe it completely off the books.
Avery Williamson, linebacker
Current cap charge: $8.5 million | Dead money if cut: $2 million | Savings: $6.5 million
You could make an argument to keep Williamson (assuming he has recovered from ACL surgery), but the Jets are looking at the cap implications. Because they overpaid last year for C.J. Mosley ($17.5 million cap charge), the Jets would have $26 million of the cap devoted to two inside linebackers — way too much. They shopped Williamson last preseason, but that plan was aborted when he suffered a season-ending knee injury.
They expect Mosley (groin surgery) to be healthy for training camp, which reduces Williamson’s value. They can save money by replacing him with Neville Hewitt (free agent) or James Burgess Jr. Williamson has only one year left on his deal, but his signing-bonus proration will remain on the cap. There’s no sense of urgency because there are no hard deadlines contained in his contract.
Darryl Roberts, cornerback
Current cap charge: $6 million | Dead money if cut: $0 | Savings: $6 million
Roberts logged more snaps (defense and special teams) than any corner on the team, but he didn’t play at a high enough level to justify the $6 million. The clock is ticking. They must make a decision by the fifth day of the league year (March 22), when $2 million of his $5 million salary becomes fully guaranteed.
Josh Bellamy, wide receiver
Current cap charge: $2.3 million | Dead money if cut: $0 | Savings: $2.3 million
He’ll be a 31-year-old special-teamer coming off shoulder surgery. They can get a minimum-salaried player to fill that role.
On the bubble
Nate Hairston, cornerback
Current cap charge: $2.1 million | Dead money if cut: $0 | Savings: $2.1 million
Hairston received an automatic $1.4 million salary bump because he qualified for a proven performance escalator, based on playing time. Ironically, it could work against him. Hairston, acquired in a preseason trade, never clicked with defensive coordinator Gregg Williams. As a result, he was leapfrogged by pretty much every corner on the depth chart.
Jonotthan Harrison, center
Current cap charge: $2.25 million | Dead money if cut: $0 | Savings: $2.25 million
They’d be nuts to cut Harrison, but stranger things have happened. While he might not be the long-term answer at center, he has value because of his position flexibility and modest cap charge.
Quincy Enunwa, wide receiver
Current cap charge: $7.8 million | Dead money if cut: TBD | Savings: TBD
Enunwa’s career-threatening neck injury creates major uncertainty. Because of potential cap ramifications, the Jets might have to carry him for 2020 even if he can’t play. Here’s why:
Enunwa’s $6 million salary, which becomes fully guaranteed on March 22, already is guaranteed for injury. So is $4.1 million of his $7.8 million salary in 2021. If he’s released with a failed physical, he will be entitled to $10.1 million in injury guarantees, which would count against the 2020 cap (an $11.9 million hit). If he’s deemed healthy by the Jets and cut for “skill,” he could file an injury grievance if he disagrees with the team’s medical evaluation. The Jets are no stranger to injury grievances (see: Kelechi Osemele and Luke Falk).
Some believe this could play out like the Kam Chancellor situation with the Seattle Seahawks. He suffered a severe neck injury in 2017, but remained on the physically-unable-to-perform list for the 2018 season because the cost of releasing him would’ve been a cap killer. The Seahawks waited until 2019 to cut him. Bottom line for the Jets: Whether they keep Enunwa or cut him, they probably won’t realize any immediate cap savings. One source predicted the Jets-Enunwa matter will get messy.
Won’t be cut, but …
Le’Veon Bell, running back
Current cap charge: $15.5 million | Dead money if cut: $19 million | Savings: -$3.5 million
They won’t cut Bell; the cap hit is prohibitive. The better question is, will they trade him? The organization has come to the realization that, because of his massive salary, the chances of a trade are remote. To create a market, they’d have to be willing to pay a chunk of his 2020 salary ($13.5 million in total guarantees). Even then, the return would be minimal, probably a Day 3 draft pick. The Jets, who felt Bell gained weight and lost explosiveness as the season went on, have to make it work for another year.
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