Wes Welker joined Mike Felger, Ty Law, and Troy Brown on his weekly postgame segment where he discussed a number of things about the Patriots' 31-30 loss to the Ravens.
Welker couldn't escape the questions that Patriots fans have been asking each other for the last few weeks: What's the deal with playing time? Why is Julian Edelman getting a lot of his snaps? Why did it take until an injury to Edelman for Welker to get more time?
Welker answered all the questions as they came in to him. Check out his answers!
In this week's episode of "Quick Slants The Podcast" presented by Papa Gino's, Tom E. Curran and Phil Perry discuss Patriots players and coaches that could be either coming or going. Also, former offensive lineman and current sports radio host Rich Ohrnberger is this week's guest to talk about his years with the team, including some great stories on O-Line coach Dante Scarnecchia.
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Here's this week's rundown:
- (3:10) Can Cyrus Jones recover next year, and does he need to with the potential loss of Logan Ryan?
- (9:54) What to expect the end result to be for free-agent Dont'a Hightower. Is the franchise tag acceptable for both parties?
- (20:30) Is Jimmy Garoppolo here to stay...(25:30) and how does Jacoby Brissett's development answer that question.
- (30:58) The loss of tight end coach Brian Daboll to Alabama
- (42:28) Interview with Rich Ohrnberger
- (1:04:22) Michigan's Jabrill Peppers on the Patriots draft board
Haters gonna hate. Robert Kraft knows that, and he's not going to hold a grudge because of it. But he won't forget, either.
The New England Patriots owner appeared on the latest episode of HBO's "Real Sports with Bryant Gumbel" for an interview with Andrea Kremer that aired Tuesday night, and he was as candid as any member of the organization has been throughout the Deflategate saga.
“I really don’t hold grudges,” Kraft admitted in the interview, per WEEI. “I mean, I remember everything, but I move on . . . Envy and jealousy are incurable diseases. The haters still hate. And I understand it, and we’ll do our best to keep them in that position.”
And while Kraft isn't holding grudges, he still recognizes the negative impact the controversy left on Tom Brady's pristine reputation.
“He’s just not the greatest quarterback in the history of the NFL,” Kraft began. “He’s an amazing human being. And is genuine. And as nice as everybody thinks he is, he’s nicer. And to see anyone attack him as an individual or his integrity. And that just wasn’t fair.”