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Patrick Holmes เป็นรายการโปรดคนแรกที่ได้รับรางวัล NFL MVP Award ปี 2021
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ไฟล์รูปภาพ: NFL Football - Super Bowl LV - Tampa Bay Buccaneers vs Kansas City Chiefs - Raymond James Stadium, Tampa, Florida, US - 7 กุมภาพันธ์ 2021 Patrick Mahoms หัวหน้า Kansas City REUTERS / Brian Snyder Dust ไม่ได้เพิ่งชำระและ All Bowl สายตากลับไปที่ Patrick Mahomes แม้จะเห็นหัวหน้าทีมแคนซัสซิตีของเขาเข้ามาเล็ก ๆ ในเกมใหญ่เมื่อสัปดาห์ที่แล้ว Mahoms ได้รับการยอมรับในฐานะแฟนตัวยงที่คว้ารางวัล NFL Most Valuable Player ในฤดูกาล 2021 Mahoms ผู้ได้รับรางวัลในปี 2018 มีรายชื่ออยู่ที่ Draft Kings +500 Mahoms วัย 25 ปีคาดว่าจะได้รับแรงบันดาลใจหลังจากถูกโยนไป 4,740 หลาและ 38 ทัชดาวน์ในฤดูกาลปกติก่อนที่จะต้องทนกับหนึ่งในเกมที่แย่ที่สุดในอาชีพ NFL ของเขาที่ 31-9 ในฤดูกาลที่แล้วด้วยมือของ Tampa Bay Buccaneers ผ่าน 26 จาก 49 ครั้งในระยะ 270 หลาใน Super Bowl LV โดยไม่มีทัชดาวน์และสองจังหวะหยุดชะงัก NFL MVP Aaron Rodgers จาก Green Bay Packers อยู่ที่ +800 เพื่อคว้ารางวัลที่สี่ของเขา เมื่อวันที่ 6 กุมภาพันธ์ร็อดเจอร์สได้รับ 44 คะแนนโหวตเพื่อรับรางวัล MVP อาชีพที่สามของเขา (2011, 2014) ร็อดเจอร์สเป็นผู้นำในลีกด้วยการทำทัชดาวน์ 48 ครั้งอัตราเต็ม 70.7 เปอร์เซ็นต์และเรตติ้ง 121.5 เพื่อนร่วมกองหลัง Josh Allen (บัฟฟาโลบิล) และรัสเซลวิลสัน (ซีแอตเทิลซีฮอว์กส์) มีรายชื่ออยู่ที่ +1300 เพื่อคว้าแชมป์ NFL MVP ปี 2021 แมทธิวสแตฟฟอร์ดกองหลังลอสแองเจลิสแรมส์อยู่ที่ 5 ที่ +1500 หลังจากซื้อขายจากดีทรอยต์ไลออนส์ ทอมเบรดี้จากซูเปอร์โบวล์ MVP Buccaneers นั่งที่ +1600 เพื่อคว้ารางวัล NFL MVP สมัยที่สี่ของเขาโดยลามาร์แจ็คสันกองหลังบัลติมอร์เรเวนส์มีโอกาสเท่ากันที่จะรั้งที่สองในรอบสามปี ผู้ที่ไม่ใช่กองหลังในรายการ ได้แก่ รถปราบดินเทนเนสซีไททันส์ Derrick Henry และ Christian McCaffrey ของ Carolina Panthers ทั้งคู่อยู่ที่ +3300 อ่านต่ออย่าพลาดข่าวสารและข้อมูลล่าสุด สมัครสมาชิก INQUIRER PLUS เพื่อเข้าถึง Philippine Daily Inquirer และหัวข้ออื่น ๆ กว่า 70 รายการแชร์แกดเจ็ตได้สูงสุด 5 รายการรับฟังข่าวสารดาวน์โหลดเวลาตี 4 และแชร์บทความบนโซเชียลมีเดีย! โทร 896 6000 สำหรับข้อเสนอแนะข้อร้องเรียนหรือข้อสงสัยติดต่อเรา
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Marty Schottenheimer, 77, Winning N.F.L. Coach With Four Teams, Dies
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After working in real estate following his retirement as a player, he turned to coaching in the N.F.L. He spent two years as the Giants’ linebacker coach and then was their defensive coordinator in 1977. He coached the Detroit Lions’ linebackers for two seasons after that before becoming the Browns’ defensive coordinator. He succeeded Sam Rutigliano as the Browns’ head coach midway through the 1984 season, when they were 1-7.Relying on a power ground game featuring Earnest Bynar and Kevin Mack and the passing of Bernie Kosar, Schottenheimer took the Browns to the American Football Conference final following the 1986 and 1987 seasons, but they lost to the Denver Broncos each time in their bid to reach the Super Bowl.The first time, the quarterback John Elway led the Broncos to a tying touchdown after they took over on their 2-yard line late in the fourth quarter, the sequence that became known as “the drive.” The Browns were then beaten on a field goal in overtime.The next year, in a play that became known as “the fumble,” Bynar was stripped of the football just as he was about to cross the goal line for a potential game-tying touchdown with about a minute left. The Broncos took a safety and ran out the clock for a 38-33 victory.Schottenheimer’s 1988 Browns team went 10-6 and lost in the first round of the playoffs. At the time, his brother, Kurt, was the team’s defensive coordinator, and when the owner, Art Modell, insisted that he reassign his brother, Schottenheimer quit. He had also resisted Modell’s demand that he hire a new offensive coordinator, having filled that role himself when it become vacant that year.Schottenheimer was the first to admit that he was strong-willed.“Maybe I thought there was a pot of gold somewhere else to be found,” he said in his memoir, “Moneyball!” (2012), written with Jeff Flanagan. “But I was stubborn, very stubborn back then. I’ve always been stubborn but much more so when I decided to leave Cleveland.”He then began a 10-season run as coach of the Kansas City Chiefs, taking them to the playoffs seven times.
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The Crowd, the Quiet, the Cutouts: A Strange Year at the Super Bowl
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Times Insider explains who we are and what we do, and delivers behind-the-scenes insights into how our journalism comes together.On Sunday, Benjamin Hoffman was at Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, Fla., covering his 12th Super Bowl for The New York Times. His first, in 2009, was also in Tampa, But that might be where the similarities stop. Attendance for the game, a lopsided 31-9 win by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers over the Kansas City Chiefs, was limited to a third of the stadium’s capacity, and the normal week of mega events was minimized to avoid the spread of the coronavirus. In a series of emails, Mr. Hoffman, a senior editor on the Sports desk, shared what the game was like from up close. Here is that edited exchange.You’ve covered previous Super Bowls. Those were usually preceded by days of events that gave the game its oversize feeling. What was it like when you arrived in Tampa this year?The entire week felt considerably different. Instead of spending Monday through Friday in hotel conference rooms with players, we were at home talking to them on Zoom. I arrived in Tampa on Friday — typically when a Super Bowl city has reached a fever pitch — and found it to have the feel of much earlier in the week. The various signs of a Super Bowl being in town — the blocked-off streets, the pop-up vendors, the N.F.L. gear being worn everywhere — were there, but the crowds seemed much smaller, and the media gatherings were nonexistent.Did you miss having face-to-face interviews with players and coaches?I think they did the best they could with the Zoom access to players, but nothing can really replicate the middle of a Super Bowl week when some of the media has cleared out and you find yourself in a room of players who would love to talk about the game rather than the off-the-wall questions they’ve spent the first few days of the week answering. The remote access also limited our ability to bounce around between players. A lot of the organic reporting that happens at Super Bowls just by being around people and events was impossible.How was it inside a Super Bowl with limited attendance? Did your senses pick up on anything in a less-than-packed stadium?The second I walked in I could tell just how few people were going to be there because the stands were already full of the corrugated plastic cutouts of fans. The people who were allowed in were spaced out.At first, the regulations about masks and distancing were followed closely, but that waned as the game started. By the second quarter, fans were milling around, many of them maskless, and they were treating the game like a tailgate party, which was pretty heavily influenced by it being the home team playing.The way The Times covers big sporting events has evolved. Online, a live briefing is updated constantly. How has the way a journalist works during the game changed?The live coverage has made everything more immediate, moving up the timeline on everything we do. Dave Anderson, the legendary Times sports columnist, had a famous line when an editor called him mid-game to ask what he was writing about. He said something along the lines of “it hasn’t happened yet.” We can’t work with a strategy like that anymore. We were writing everything as it happened and doing our best to make sense of all of it. In some ways it’s a lot easier — you’re largely writing about what’s in front of you — but the most difficult thing is the nagging feeling that there is a more pulled-back analysis that you’d like to be able to do but you just don’t have the time. Ben Shpigel largely detached to do that analysis, allowing others to do the more immediate stuff.As you mentioned, the Buccaneers won playing in their stadium, the first time that ever happened. Did it feel like a home game?Right up until game time I would have insisted the crowd was around 50-50, as Chiefs fans were being plenty vocal and the teams’ color schemes are fairly similar. But once they started playing it was apparent that it was a Buccaneers crowd. Their touchdowns were greeted with thunderous cheers, and in moments of surprising silence — a stadium that is two-thirds empty can really get quiet — you could hear fans shouting insults at [Chiefs quarterback] Patrick Mahomes. It had to be strangest for the players, because it was the Super Bowl, but in many ways it felt almost like a preseason game.Maybe the N.F.L. had timing and a structural advantage on its side. There are fewer games and less travel, for example. But are you surprised the league was able to play its entire season?The league got in all 256 regular season games and every playoff game, but there were some major compromises along the way that I’m not sure other leagues would have been willing to make. The most extreme was Denver having to play a game with a practice squad wide receiver at quarterback, but there were other issues, like the Browns playing the Jets with no wide receivers and the Saints playing a game with just one running back. The Steelers, thanks to an outbreak on the Tennessee Titans, essentially played the entire season without a bye week. So while I’ll absolutely credit the N.F.L. with working hard to make the season happen, I think they have perhaps overstated how smoothly the whole thing went.
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Brady, Buccaneers rout Chiefs to win Super Bowl
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NFL Football – Super Bowl LV – Tampa Bay Buccaneers v Kansas City Chiefs – Raymond James Stadium, Tampa, Florida, U.S. – February 7, 2021 Tampa Bay Buccaneers’ Tom Brady celebrates with head coach Bruce Arians during the game REUTERS/Brian Snyder Tom Brady sealed his place in the pantheon of America’s greatest sporting icons on Sunday, winning a record seventh Super Bowl as the Tampa Bay Buccaneers routed the error-strewn Kansas City Chiefs 31-9. The 43-year-old Brady — who became the oldest man to play in the Super Bowl — etched another remarkable chapter in his 21-year career as the Buccaneers shattered the Chiefs’ dreams of back-to-back NFL championships. Brady, who only joined the Buccaneers last year after two decades with the New England Patriots, delivered a vintage display with three touchdowns, 21 from 29 completions and no interceptions at Tampa’s Raymond James Stadium. But it was a miserable night for the Chiefs and quarterback Patrick Mahomes, seen by many as the likeliest pretender to Brady’s throne. Mahomes, 25, was roughed up repeatedly by a relentless Buccaneers defense, sacked three times and intercepted twice, failing to register a touchdown as the Chiefs’ vaunted offense failed to fire. Instead, the night belonged to the Buccaneers and Brady, who added another incredible feat to his extensive catalogue of achievements by leading his new franchise to the Vince Lombardi trophy after a tumultuous season played under the shadow of the Covid-19 pandemic. Chiefs pay penalty The expected Super Bowl classic never materialized as the Buccaneers dominated to race into a 21-6 first half lead with two touchdowns from Brady’s old Patriots team-mate Rob Gronkwowski and a third from Antonio Brown. Running back Leonard Fournette rushed for a fourth early in the third quarter as the Bucs comfortably closed out a win that saw head coach Bruce Arians become the oldest head coach to win a Super Bowl. The Chiefs were left ruing a disastrously indisciplined first half display that saw them repeatedly give up penalties that cost 95 yards. The Chiefs were never in the game after taking the lead with a 49-yard Harrison Butker field goal, with the Bucs defense pressuring Mahomes from the outset. The Buccaneers finally sparked into life on their third drive as Brady cleverly began varying play, using Fournette to pick up a quick first down before hitting receiver Brown for a 16-yard gain. A further long gain from Cameron Brate and a Fournette rush put the Buccaneers deep in Chiefs territory, and Brady picked out an unmarked Gronkowski to put the Bucs 7-3 up after Ryan Succop’s extra point. After another Chiefs punt, the Bucs were soon back threatening the red zone. This time however Kansas City pulled off a huge goal-line stand to deny running back Ronald Jones from one yard. The Chiefs were unable to make that moment count, however, and were forced to punt away on fourth down. Another costly penalty made the punt even longer and left the Bucs in good field position. The Chiefs looked to have snaffled an interception off a deflected Brady pass but again another holding penalty let the Bucs off the hook. Defense dominant It got worse for the Chiefs soon afterward when another penalty, this time for an infraction at the line of scrimmage, turned a Succop field goal attempt into a Bucs first down. On the next drive, Brady found Gronkowski in the end zone once more to make it 14-3. With the Chiefs again settling for a field goal on their next possession, the Bucs regained the ball leading 14-6 with a minute remaining in the half. Yet again penalties proved to be the Chiefs’ nemesis. A 34-yard pass attempt from Brady to Evans earned a flag after Bashaud Breeland tripped Mike Evans. Another holding penalty, this time against Tyrann Mathieu, left the Buccaneers on the one-yard line with 13 seconds left. This time Brady arrowed a bullet pass through a crowd of defenders to find Brown for a touchdown and a 21-6 lead. The Chiefs rallied early in the second half, with rookie running back Clyde Edwards Helaire producing two long carries take Kansas City into Bucs territory. The Bucs defense again shut down Mahomes passing options though, leaving Butker to cut the lead to 21-9 with a field goal. Tampa Bay’s offense picked up where it had left off in the first half, with Brady’s 25-yard completion to Gronkowski setting up good field position. From there Fournette found space on the outside and accelerated away from the Chiefs defense for a 27-yard gallop into the end zone. Succop’s kick made it 28-9 and the Bucs were cruising. It got worse for the Chiefs on the next possession, when Mahomes was sacked by Shaq Barrett before tossing an interception on the next play, safety Antoine Winfield with the pick. Another Buccaneers field goal from Succop made it 31-9 heading into the fourth quarter, and the game ended as the Bucs grabbed another interception. Read Next Don't miss out on the latest news and information. Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70+ titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. Call 896 6000.
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WATCH: The Weeknd brings bright lights, bandaged dancers in Super Bowl halftime show
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NFL Football – Super Bowl LV Halftime Show – Tampa Bay Buccaneers v Kansas City Chiefs – Raymond James Stadium, Tampa, Florida, U.S. – February 7, 2021 The Weeknd performs during the halftime show REUTERS/Brian Snyder Canadian singer The Weeknd lit up a pandemic-restricted Super Bowl on Sunday with an upbeat performance of hits in front of a brightly lit cityscape evoking the theme of his newest album, “After Hours.” During halftime at Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, Florida, the 30-year-old performer stepped out of a shiny convertible perched high above the stage amid neon signs reminiscent of the Las Vegas Strip at night. Dressed in a red blazer covered in sequins, black pants and black-and-white wingtip shoes, The Weeknd opened on stage with the song “Starboy” in front of a choir in white robes and masks with lit-up eyes, followed by “The Hills.” .@TheWeeknd kicks off the #PepsiHalftime show with Starboy! #SBLV pic.twitter.com/DFAi1LNtNl — NFL (@NFL) February 8, 2021 For “Can’t Feel My Face,” he slipped into a gold-mirrored maze and dodged similarly dressed dancers wearing the full-face bandages the singer himself had worn in recent public appearances as part of his performance art. After other hits including “Earned It” and “Save Your Tears,” The Weeknd concluded the 13-minute show with his smash single “Blinding Lights,” a song that references “Sin City,” a nickname for Las Vegas. He performed the song on the field amid rows of his bandaged dancers. BLINDING LIGHTS 🙌 @TheWeeknd #PepsiHalftime #SBLV pic.twitter.com/Qv9yyW8wED — NFL (@NFL) February 8, 2021 The Weeknd, who began his recording career in 2010 and has won three Grammy Awards, has announced a global tour in 2022. His real name is Abel Tesfaye. The Super Bowl is considered the music industry’s premiere showcase and has featured top performers including Lady Gaga, Beyonce, Prince and the Rolling Stones. This year, The Weeknd performed to a U.S. television audience expected to hit around 100 million. But the stadium itself was more than half empty for the NFL’s championship game. The National Football League limited in-person attendance to 25,000 people to prevent the spread of the coronavirus, filling other seats with 30,000 cardboard cutouts of fans. Before kickoff, singer-songwriter H.E.R. sang “America the Beautiful” while playing an electric guitar, and country artist Eric Church and R&B singer Jazmine Sullivan joined for a duet of the U.S. national anthem as fireworks boomed overhead. Amanda Gorman, the 22-year-old poet who wowed viewers of President Joe Biden’s inauguration last month, delivered a pre-recorded poem about three pandemic heroes – a teacher, an intensive care nurse and a Marine veteran. “Let us walk with these warriors, charge on with these champions,” she said. “While we honor them today, it is they who every day honor us.” Read Next Don't miss out on the latest news and information. Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70+ titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. Call 896 6000. For feedback, complaints, or inquiries, contact us.
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At the Super Bowl, the N.F.L.’s Social Message Is Muddled
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The N.F.L. likes to project power and precision. Sideline catches are scrutinized with zoom lenses, first downs are measured in inches and Air Force jets fly over stadiums just as “The Star-Spangled Banner” reaches its peak.But when it comes to topics like race, health and safety, the league’s certainty dissolves into a series of mixed messages.That was the case on Sunday at the Super Bowl, the N.F.L.’s crowning game, which is typically watched by about 100 million viewers in the United States. The championship game provides the league a massive platform each year to promote itself as America’s corporate do-gooder, with the best interests of its enormous fan base at heart. That was harder to do this year as the country remained roiled by the deadly coronavirus pandemic, which has exacerbated festering political division and racial unrest, issues the N.FL. had to plow past to complete its season.On Sunday, the N.F.L. trumpeted its support for the fight against social injustice. The national anthem was performed by two musicians, one Black and one white. The poet Amanda Gorman, who wowed the country with her recitation at President Biden’s inauguration, read an ode to the three honorary captains — a teacher, a nurse and a soldier — frontline workers in different fields. The TV announcers spoke often of the work that the league and the players have done to battle racial inequities.Yet, moments later, when the Kansas City Chiefs took the field, the N.F.L. played a recording in the reduced capacity stadium of the made-up war cry that is a team custom. The prompt got fans to swing their arms in a “tomahawk chop,” an act that many find disrespectful and a perpetuation of racist stereotypes of the nation’s first people. Last week, the Kansas City Indian Center, a social service agency, put up two billboards in the city that read, ‘Change the name and stop the chop!”“At the start of the game it was all unify, unify, unify, and then there’s this racist chant,” said Louis Moore, an associate professor of history at Grand Valley State University who studies connections between race and sports. “Eight months after George Floyd, and you’ve done all this stuff, letting players put phrases on the backs of their helmets, giving workers a paid holiday for Juneteenth. They are putting a corporate Band-Aid on a problem instead of dealing with it.”Moore pointed to other inconvenient realities that were either dismissed, ignored or obscured by the relentless messaging.There was scant mention of Colin Kaepernick, the former San Francisco 49ers quarterback who has not played since the 2016 season, when he began kneeling during the national anthem to shine a light on police brutality.That led to a sharp, viral rebuke on Twitter from the singer Mariah Carey.There was little talk of the league’s abysmal record hiring people of color as head coaches and general managers even as television cameras showed the Chiefs’ successful offensive coordinator, Eric Bieniemy, who is Black and has been unable to land a head coaching position in multiple hiring cycles.Before the game, CBS Sports showed a segment that featured Viola Davis, the Academy Award-winning actress, saluting Kenny Washington, a Black player who in 1946 reintegrated the N.F.L., which had an unofficial color barrier for 13 years.Yet there was no discussion of a lawsuit brought by two former N.F.L. players who accuse the league of rigging the concussion settlement to make it harder for Black players to receive payments.The league spent considerable time lauding nurses and other health care workers on the front lines who have been helping fight the coronavirus. It had invited 7,500 vaccinated workers to the game, a signal to Americans that if you, too, get inoculated, you will be able to safely attend big events like the Super Bowl.Not discussed was that just hosting the Super Bowl could lead to a spike in the number of infections. Sure, the N.F.L. provided fans at the game with face masks and hand sanitizer, but little if any contact tracing was done to monitor exposure. Tracking infected fans will be made all the more difficult as people return to their homes in all corners of the country.The Super Bowl, American sports’ biggest party, is not confined to TV and phone screens. The week of events leading up to the game was a magnet for tens of thousands of fans who attended parties or flocked to Tampa’s bars and restaurants, often unmasked. In the aftermath of the home team’s victory, mask-less revelers took to the streets of Tampa, an utterly predictable scene that has followed other major championships. Many of the people who celebrated without regard to social distancing or other guidelines will expose others to the virus as they travel home to all corners of the country.For all the N.F.L.’s feel-good words and gestures to this moment in American history at the Super Bowl, and its attempts to use football to try to bring the nation together, the league’s carefully crafted message risked being muddled by its actions.
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‘They’re all special’ says Brady after 7th Super Bowl win
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Feb 7, 2020; Tampa, FL, USA; Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback Tom Brady (12) lifts the Lombardi Trophy after Super Bowl LV at Raymond James Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Kim Klement-USA TODAY Sports Tom Brady refused to rank his record seventh Super Bowl crown on Sunday after the Tampa Bay Buccaneers’ stunning upset of the Kansas City Chiefs. The 43-year-old Buccaneers quarterback confounded the odds once more by leading Tampa Bay to a 31-9 victory less than a year after ending his two-decade career with the New England Patriots. The win, which came 19 years after Brady’s first Super Bowl triumph with the Patriots in 2002, has been hailed as the quarterback’s greatest achievement. HOW 'BOUT THAT?! #GoBucs pic.twitter.com/VMeX3PhCOl — Tampa Bay Buccaneers (@Buccaneers) February 8, 2021 But Brady was merely content to look back on what he called an “amazing” season. “They’re all special in they’re own way,” Brady said of his Super Bowl wins. “It’s been an amazing year. Just really proud of all the guys, all the coaches, the effort we put in. “We knew we were playing a great football team tonight and we got the job done. If you get this far you’ve got to get the job done.” The Bucs’ victory capped a remarkable run through the playoffs which saw the team account for three of the game’s greatest quarterbacks in consecutive games. A road victory over Drew Brees and the New Orleans Saints last month was followed by an NFC Championship defeat of Aaron Rodgers and the Green Bay Packers at Lambeau Field. Brady saluted the work of the Bucs defense, which on Sunday shut down Patrick Mahomes and restricted the Chiefs to just nine points. “They stepped up to the challenge,” Brady said. “You go up against a guy like Pat, an incredible player, Aaron (Rodgers) two weeks ago, the MVP, they played incredible. Before that against Drew (Brees) they played great. “They stepped up and rose to the occasion against extremely talented offenses. Just so happy they all came to play tonight.” Brady also praised the contributions of tight end Rob Gronkowski and Antonio Brown. Brady had been instrumental in persuading former Patriots stalwart Gronkowski to come out of retirement to join him in Florida, and also lobbied the team to make a move for free agent Brown. “Big-time players making big-time plays,” Brady said. “Great to see what they did, what they added to the team. Gronk’s an unbelievable player, teammate, talent, work ethic, commitment. “And AB (Antonio Brown), since he got here he’s just done everything the right way.” Read Next Don't miss out on the latest news and information. Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70+ titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. Call 896 6000. For feedback, complaints, or inquiries, contact us.
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Chiefs’ Mahomes on Super Bowl loss: ‘Can’t let this define us’
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Patrick Mahomes #15 of the Kansas City Chiefs walks with his head down in the fourth quarter against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in Super Bowl LV at Raymond James Stadium on February 07, 2021 in Tampa, Florida. Patrick Smith/Getty Images/AFP Kansas City quarterback Patrick Mahomes vowed to come back stronger after the Chiefs were manhandled by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 31-9 Super Bowl defeat. The gifted signal-caller was favored to become the first quarterback to win two Super Bowls by the age of 25 after rallying the Chiefs to a thrilling 31-20 victory over the San Francisco 49ers last year. But Kansas City’s bid to become the NFL’s first repeat champion in 16 years ended with Tampa Bay’s dominant triumph. “My dad lost in the World Series in his career,” said Mahomes, whose father, Pat Sr., played in baseball’s major leagues from 1992 to 2003. “He continued to battle and continued to be who he was. “Obviously it hurts right now. It hurts a lot. But we’re going to continue to get better. “We have a young group of guys that have had a lot of success and have learned from that. We’ve had a few failures, and we have to learn from that. “We can’t let this define us. We have to continue to get better, going into next year and being even better and preparing ourselves to hopefully be in this game again.” Thank you #ChiefsKingdom for all the support. Wasn’t the way we wanted it to end, but we will be back! 💪🏽 — Patrick Mahomes II (@PatrickMahomes) February 8, 2021 One year after he earned Super Bowl MVP honors, Mahomes was pressured by a relentless Tampa Bay defense into one of the worst games of his career. Sacked three times, he was repeatedly forced out of the pocket to throw on the run, tossed two interceptions and zero touchdowns. “Obviously I didn’t play the way I wanted to play,” said Mahomes, who refused to blame a toe injury that has bothered him in the playoffs and may require offseason surgery. “We battled to the very end,” he said. “That’s one thing you can say. We played not very good football today. But we battled.” Read Next Don't miss out on the latest news and information. Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70+ titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. Call 896 6000. For feedback, complaints, or inquiries, contact us.
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Britt Reid, Son of Chiefs Coach, Drank Alcohol Ahead of Car Crash
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Britt Reid, the outside linebackers coach for the Kansas City Chiefs and a son of the head coach, Andy Reid, told police officers he had “two or three drinks” before he was involved in an automobile crash Thursday night that left a child with life-threatening injuries, according to a search warrant filed in Jackson County, Mo., circuit court.The crash occurred just days before the Super Bowl in Tampa, Fla., on Sunday, when the Chiefs, the reigning N.F.L. champions, played the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. The Chiefs flew to Tampa on Saturday, but Britt Reid, 35, did not make the trip.According to the search warrant, an officer could smell “a moderate odor of alcoholic beverages” on Reid after the crash. The search warrant said the police sought to draw Reid’s blood and test it for alcohol and other controlled substances.On Friday, in a statement, the team confirmed that Reid had been involved in a crash, but provided no details. “We are in the process of gathering information, and we will have no further comment at this time,” the statement said.In response to an inquiry about a possible accident involving Britt Reid, a spokesman for the police department in Kansas City, Mo., said that a crash had occurred on Interstate 435, not far from the Chiefs’ training facility.The spokesman would not provide more details or identify anyone who was involved in the crash, citing a Missouri law that prohibits the police from releasing the names of people who have not been charged with a crime. But the details in the police incident report, such as the make and model of the cars involved and the description of what happened, matched the search warrant, which does name Reid.According to the police, a vehicle ran out of gas on a freeway entrance ramp less than a mile from Arrowhead Stadium. The driver stopped with his flashers on and called his cousins for help. When they arrived, the cousins parked in front of the disabled car and left their lights on, as the battery was dying in the disabled car.Reid entered the on-ramp driving a Ram pickup truck and hit the left front of the stranded car, according to the police incident report. The driver was sitting in the car and was not injured.Reid’s pickup then slammed into the rear of the cousins’ car. The driver and an adult in the front passenger seat were not injured. But a 4-year-old and a 5-year-old sitting in the back were both injured and taken to the hospital, the 5-year-old with life-threatening injuries.The 5-year-old was still in critical condition on Monday morning, according to a police spokesman.After the Super Bowl, which the Chiefs lost, 31-9, Andy Reid addressed his son’s accident for the first time.“My heart goes out to all those that were involved in the accident, in particular the family with the little girl who’s fighting for her life,” Andy Reid said, adding that his “heart bleeds.”Britt Reid had non-life-threatening injuries, the police said, but complained of stomach pain and was also taken to a hospital after the accident.Reid has been a Chiefs coach since his father was hired as head coach eight years ago, and has spent the last two seasons as the outside linebackers coach. Before joining the Chiefs’ coaching staff, he spent three seasons at Temple University as a graduate assistant working with the offense.He was also an intern for his father with the Philadelphia Eagles in 2009.Britt Reid has been in legal trouble previously. In 2007, Reid, then 22, pleaded guilty to gun and drug charges stemming from a road rage dispute. He brandished a handgun at another driver in suburban Philadelphia on the same day his brother Garrett was arrested after a drug-related traffic crash. Andy Reid took a five-week leave of absence from the Eagles after his sons were arrested.Britt Reid also pleaded guilty to simple assault, possession of an instrument of crime and drug possession in the case. While out on bail before the case was decided, he was arrested after driving into a shopping cart in a parking lot and eventually pleaded guilty to driving under the influence.In 2012, Garrett Reid was found dead of an accidental overdose in his dormitory room at the Eagles’ training site in Bethlehem, Pa. He was 29.
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Buccaneers Beat the Chiefs and Tom Brady Is a Champion Again
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A nearly flawless Tom Brady claimed his record seventh Super Bowl title on Sunday, winning a duel with his young rival Patrick Mahomes and burnishing his legacy as the greatest quarterback in N.F.L. history by leading the Tampa Bay Buccaneers to a 31-9 victory over the Kansas City Chiefs.Brady’s Super Bowl title — coming at age 43 and in his first season with the Buccaneers — joins the six he won as a member of the New England Patriots (2002, 2003, 2005, 2015, 2017, 2018). He now has one more win than both the Patriots and the Pittsburgh Steelers, the two most decorated franchises in N.F.L. history.He finished 21 of 29 for 209 yards and three touchdowns, including two to his former Patriots teammate Rob Gronkowski, who joined him in Tampa this season. His three touchdown passes gave him 21 in his Super Bowl career, one more than the combined total of the two quarterbacks behind him, Joe Montana (11) and Terry Bradshaw (9).Tampa Bay, the first team to play a Super Bowl on its home field, became the first one to win on there, too. It is the Buccaneers’ second championship; the team won its first in 2002.“I think we knew this was going to happen, didn’t we?” he asked his teammates from the stage after being handed the Vince Lombardi Trophy.Mahomes, 25, a former league most valuable player and a Super Bowl champion last season, finished 26 of 49 for 270 yards, but he was intercepted twice and harried throughout the second half.Brady, in 10 previous trips to the N.F.L.’s championship game, had never enjoyed an easy win in one until Sunday. All but one of his six previous wins saw both teams within one score of each other at the end.The closest Brady ever came to a Super Bowl “blowout” was a 13-3 win by the Patriots over the Los Angeles Rams two years ago. And the last 3 points of that game came in the final minute and 16 seconds.The second-largest margin of victory in a Brady win was a 6-point victory in overtime of Super Bowl LI in February 2017, when James White scored a touchdown on a toss play to give New England the championship.With his three children standing by his side, Brady declined to compare this year’s Buccaneers to his Patriots teams but said the team came together at the right time and indicated they were loaded with confidence heading into the game.“Every year is amazing,” he said, “and this team is world champions forever, you can’t take it away from us.”
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