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  • Posted 07/30/2015 10:55:21 EDT

    Forum shopping for court cases is SOP, and I'm sure the judge in Minnesota understands that. For example, eastern Texas is the preferred spot for patent lawsuits against large companies , despite the more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 06:29:04 EDT

    I've stopped thinking Roger Goodell is incompetent. I've started thinking he's just insane. more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 02:45:50 EDT

    Lots of cold weather coming up in December and January, which means that plenty of other NFL teams and starting QBs are going to have the opportunity to immediately confess to their "cheating" when a more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 02:32:37 EDT

    How many QBs around the league are going to admit that the low psi reading at halftime of a game played in December or January was the result of "cheating"? Because unless the NFL skips the cold weath more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 02:23:00 EDT

    A good example of tangible and hard evidence for tampering with in-game footballs would be the Vikings/Panthers game from 2014. Equipment managers for both teams were seen on video heating the footbal more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 01:27:55 EDT

    Brady does have a good reason for destroying his cell phone: federal law. The NFL is only an employer, which means they can only legally claim obstruction if Brady destroyed team or league owned prope more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 10:54:22 EDT

    Dumb move by the NFL to try and blame Brady for following federal law regarding his own private property vs. team/league property. The whole thing was supposedly about how much the NFL cherished rules more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 10:49:52 EDT

    The NFL had no more of a right to search his cell phone as it had to search his home. They're not the government. The only way the NFL could legitimately claim they were obstructed is if Brady destroy more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 09:29:01 EDT

    Sure…let's see how many teams and starting QBs admit to "cheating" when a random test during a cold weather game shows the psi is below the league specification. more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 09:21:50 EDT

    There's nothing to be troubled about. The NFL is not the state or federal government. They can't claim that Brady is obstructing them because they have no right to search his private property. Brady's more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 09:11:57 EDT

    Any jury would be told that your employer holding an investigation is not the same legally as the government holding an investigation. An employer has no right to search your private property. Brady's more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 09:06:25 EDT

    There's no language in the CBA or the NFL rule book that correlates the psi of the football to PEDs, and the NFL has no evidence that would back up such a claim. For example, Viking and Panther person more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 07:16:02 EDT

    How smart is it for the NFL to claim that Brady following federal law regarding private property is one of the main reasons for thinking he's guilty? After all, this whole thing is supposedly about ho more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 07:08:52 EDT

    The NFL has aiready specifically stated that everyone in the Patriot organization other than Brady, McNally, ,and Jastremski had been cleared. And Brady is simply following the law by not allowing the more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 06:41:05 EDT

    By law, Tom Brady isn't required to allow his employer access to his private property. So Brady is following the law, and the NFL is claiming that means he's more likely to be guilty. Highly ironic an more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 05:56:52 EDT

    How many starting QBs in the league are going to admit to "cheating" when the NFL gets a low psi reading on a football in the upcoming season? That's going to happen in cold weather games, guaranteed. more »

  • Posted 07/29/2015 05:52:41 EDT

    Why doesn't the NFL have a rule requiring a player to allow his private property to be searched by the league? Because that would be illegal. The NFL is an employer, not the state or federal governmen more »

  • Posted 07/28/2015 09:38:29 EDT

    The NFL could have asked to search Tom Brady's home and that would have been no more ridiculous than asking to search his cellphone. They have no real right to do either one, and there's no real culpa more »

  • Posted 07/28/2015 09:20:48 EDT

    Please...Hernandez' attorneys had to admit he was an accessory to murder before they even started his defense due to how much evidence the prosecution had. more »

  • Posted 07/28/2015 06:59:29 EDT

    @wolfgang99: Only if it complies with the collective bargaining agreement and the written rules of the NFL. For example, try to find where it says in the equipment rule regarding psi that a player wou more »

  • Posted 07/28/2015 06:46:08 EDT

    And surely no other team in the NFL that plays games outdoors in cold weather will try to deny that a low psi reading under the NFL's new random testing policy means anything other than a willful cons more »

  • Posted 07/28/2015 05:03:39 EDT

    LOL...at the "he exchanged over 10,000 text messages with a wide range of individuals" phrasing. The NFL has already said that no one else outside of Brady, Jastremski, and McNally was considered to b more »

  • Posted 07/28/2015 03:47:18 EDT

    It doesn't actually matter what Brady did with his cell phone. It's not NFL property and the NFL already had the complete text/call records from the other two Patriot employees due to their phones bei more »

  • Posted 07/28/2015 10:15:29 EDT

    I'll take a wild guess and say that the Jets, Ravens, and Colts will never have a football "randomly" tested by the NFL in a cold weather game this season. more »

  • Posted 07/27/2015 10:52:42 EDT

    Loading the city of Boston with debt is probably the main intent of this Olympic bid, other than the short term windfalls for construction companies. It would allow all the proponents of privatization more »