The most serious charges against Jets receiver Robbie Anderson from a Jan. 19 incident in Sunrise, Fla., have been dropped, but he still faces a misdemeanor charge of reckless driving, according to Andy Slater at 940 AM WINZ in Miami.
Anderson, 24, allegedly shot past a marked police car at 105 mph in a 45-mph zone, running two red lights. After finally coming to a stop, Anderson, according to the police report, told the officer he would find the officer’s wife and “f–k her.’’ The report also stated Anderson accused the officer of trying to “ruin his fun.’’
Jack told me, “Just be ready for the opening kickoff.” And as the ball is being kicked, I said, “You have to be careful here. Indianapolis is last in the league this year in covering kicks, and it’s fielded by Devin Hester at the 7.” I’m thinking Jack Whitaker, and I’m thinking Jack Whitaker as Hester gallops 93 yards for the touchdown, the first-ever opening kickoff return touchdown in Super Bowl history. I’m not into calls, but that might be my favorite call of my career, because Jack Whitaker foreshadowed this two weeks in advance and told me to be ready for it! And there was Hester galloping 93 yards for the touchdown, and every step of the way I was thinking of Jack Whitaker, God bless you.
Do you know how many big men Lillard has buried with his lefty hesitation dribble? Davis sticks with him and then swallows Lillard’s shot.
Lillard and McCollum could not get comfortable attacking Davis in the pick-and-roll. He intruded into their space, and even when he was perhaps a step too far toward the paint, Davis closed like a demon with those preposterous arms.
It is no coincidence Lillard got his cleanest off-the-bounce looks when Davis rested. New Orleans didn’t even play bad defense on those shots. Lillard just has more room, and cleaner sight lines, when Mirotic or Cheick Diallo is the one lunging at him.
Related: Gentry has to be careful sitting Jrue Holiday and Davis together! New Orleans was minus-4 in two such minutes in Game 1.