- Yemen: Airstrike targets al Qaeda training camps
- Easter worshippers shocked as car rams church, injuring 21
- NYT’s David Brooks: Obama has ‘manhood problem’ in Middle East
- Ted Cruz thanks Obama for denying visas to terrorists
- Survivors recall chaos, fear in Everest avalanche
- General Mills apologizes for ‘right to sue’ confusion, reverses policy
- Dealer wanted in U.S. for art fraud nabbed in Spain
- Easter morning delivery for space station
- Boxer Rubin ‘Hurricane’ Carter dies at 76
- Probe could complicate Rick Perry’s prospects
Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - Chris Cooley
They gazed longingly at the lasagna and occasionally raised their heads for a pat.
Chris Cooley chimes in on Redskins coaching search.
The Giants may have given the Redskins' remaining opponents the key for stopping their league-leading rushing game.
Cooley has not formally announced his retirement as a player, but he was not expected to return after nine seasons with the Redskins.
Kory Lichtensteiger played off and on through a sprained left ankle in the Washington Redskins' NFC East-clinching victory over the Dallas Cowboys on Sunday night, and the left guard hopes to be able to go when the playoffs begin in a week.
Chris Cooley hasn't been a part of much playoff football in Washington. He saw it with the Redskins in 2005 and 2007.
When Sean Taylor went full-speed in practice, that included hitting his Washington Redskins teammates like he did opponents in games. But not tight end Chris Cooley, his friend with whom he talked to every day.
Since the Washington Redskins dropped to 3-6, coach Mike Shanahan's postgame comments about evaluating players and seeing who's going to be on the team "for years to come" have resonated.
It's almost like Chris Cooley has been on the Physically Unable to Perform List for the first seven weeks of the season. Except, of course, that he was willing and able to perform; the Washington Redskins simply preferred other tight ends -- temporarily -- and released him in training camp.
When Fred Davis took off his gloves on the sideline Sunday, Chris Cooley had a bad feeling that the Washington Redskins' starting tight end was done for the season.
Chris Cooley fought back tears in late August when the Washington Redskins released him. It was the emotional end of a storied chapter for the franchise's longest-tenured player.
The Washington Redskins plan to meet with Chris Cooley sometime next week about the possibility of him returning to the team.
One day you're celebrating because the competition was released, suggesting that you won the training-camp battle. The next day, you're looking for work because the Redskins signed another team's discard and gave him your job. Such is the life of a kicker.
The best pass-catching tight end in Washington Redskins history shuffled down the steps and out the backdoor of Redskins Park on Tuesday afternoon. Instead of heading to the right and on down to the practice fields, as he did so many times over eight memorable seasons, he made a left.
The Washington Redskins on Tuesday released tight end Chris Cooley, long considered the team's most popular player before the arrival of Robert Griffin III.
Chris Cooley and others said that he wasn't giving full effort on the field.
"I don't think he faces any challenges as a player. I don't think he faces a lot of challenges as a person," Cooley said. "I think once he establishes himself as the kind of teammate he's going to be, I think everybody will accept it fine."