Every NFL Team’s To-Do List for Rest of Offseason
Every NFL Team’s To-Do List for Rest of Offseason More Solidify the offensive line Ensure Tyler Eifert stays healthy Build on Bill Lazor’s offense Instill confidence in Joe Mixon The Cincinnati Bengals at least sniffed the playoffs in 2017—they went 7-9—despite fielding an offense that was at times laughable. Cincinnati averaged a league-low 280.5 yards per game. It also scored a mere 18.1 points per contest, 26th in the NFL. There were a couple of reasons for the stumble.
I don’t want the headache of I got to hear about it all the time,he said.
The No. 2 pick of the 2007 draft, Johnson said he entered the NFL with a few goals in mind: He wanted to play 10 NFL seasons, and he wanted to reach 10,000 yards receiving.
When he passed the second of those two goals in 2014, in his eighth NFL season, Johnson said he considered retirement and had to be convinced to play another year.
I told him, I was like, ‘Dad, I don’t think I can do it no more,’ Johnson said. I was like, ‘I don’t think I can keep on coming out there running miles a day.’ He said, he was like, ‘You think you can get one more?’ I thought about it…. I was like, ‘All right, I can do it one more time.’
No I’m not retiring.. for the record me not being signed to a team yet has a lot to do with my personal decisions.. this media is a joke, Bryant tweeted.
And while the Giants have already passed on bringing Bryant to New York, cornerback Janoris Jenkins is still lobbying for the Pro Bowler to join Big Blue’s stacked receivers corps.
Gone give us Dez for one year and watch how we become even more scary, Jenkins tweeted Monday night.
The Post’s Paul Schwartz previously reported the Giants were not interested in signing Bryant following the release of veteran receiver Brandon Marshall.
Hedgie David Tepper has sealed a deal to buy the NFL’s Carolina Panthers for roughly $2.2 billion as regulatory filings show stakes in gaming stocks, The Post has learned.
The price, up from his previous $2.1 billion offer — while still the highest price ever paid for an NFL franchise — is still considered a bargain.
Originally, the Panthers’ owners were seeking a minimum $2.5 billion price tag, a source close to the situation said.