Lorenzo Alexander's workday at Washington Redskins headquarters lasted all of eight minutes. Anthony Armstrong was there only a little longer.
Seventeen years. The Redskins have been searching for a quarterback to lead them out of the wilderness for that long. You'd think he was hiding in a mountain cave along the Afghanistan-Pakistan border (where his agent had stashed him to drive up his price).
Working to figure out how to divide about $9 billion in annual revenues, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell, union executive director DeMaurice Smith and their negotiating teams were at a federal mediator's office Tuesday for a 13th day of labor talks.
The New York Giants' John Mara joined the NFL group negotiating with the players' union Tuesday, the first team owner to participate since a federal mediator began overseeing the talks.
Washington Redskins general manager Bruce Allen never says much, unless he's talking about the franchise's history or his work with alumni players.
The 2010 Washington Redskins will be remembered for two catchphrases: "conditioning test" and "cardiovascular endurance."
Breaking bread together provides a good opportunity for people to get to know one another, especially when the diners are the incoming mayor of Washington and the general manager of a sports franchise that plays its games in one state but practices in another.
Washington Redskins general manager Bruce Allen says it was a coincidence that Albert Haynesworth's four-game suspension came with four games left in the season.
On the rare occasions when Dan Snyder speaks to a gaggle of reporters, he doesn't go long. Two minutes, and he's antsy to move on. Somewhere in there he usually drops the key adjective he's using to describe the current state of the Washington Redskins.