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- Driverless cars to hit the British streets by 2015
- GOP presses to scrap IRS commissioner position — but put in panel
- New bill would make sure women in military can get free birth control
- Trafficking bust reveals worries over missing kids; minors as young as 11 found
- Catholic League slams Obama: ‘Do Christian lives mean so little to you?’
- National laboratory cancels ‘Southern Accent Reduction’ classes after outcry
- U.S. woman with Ebola is stable, improving, son says
Topic - Jim Schwartz
The Buffalo Bills have started filling out their defensive staff under new coordinator Jim Schwartz by hiring Pepper Johnson and Fred Pagac.
Jim Schwartz doesn't expect continuity to be an issue in his new job with the Buffalo Bills.
Buffalo Bills coach Doug Marrone wasted little time filling a big hole on his staff by reaching a deal with recently fired Detroit Lions coach Jim Schwartz as defensive coordinator.
Jim Caldwell's body of work put him in a position to get another chance to be an NFL coach.
San Diego Chargers assistant and former Arizona Cardinals coach Ken Whisenhunt was seemingly Detroit's top choice, but he chose to take the head coaching job at Tennessee on Monday night.
Jim Caldwell got a ringing endorsement from one of his mentors when Detroit Lions general manager Martin Mayhew was doing his homework.
Schwartz was 29-51 over five seasons, including a 10-6 mark in 2011 that lifted the Lions to their only postseason appearance this century.
Jim Schwartz was hired to turn around the Detroit Lions and he did it for three seasons.
It didn't take long.
Jim Schwartz's emotions have gotten the best of him at least a few times publicly as coach of the Detroit Lions.
Detroit Lions coach Jim Schwartz isn't interested in talking about his job security.
NFL coaches always seem keenly aware of the worst-case scenario, so it was no surprise when Detroit's Jim Schwartz brushed off any talk of his team's position in the standings.
The Lions said surgery was scheduled for Tuesday and did not immediately say how much time Burleson might miss.
Jim Schwartz stepped into perhaps the NFL's worst job of all time, inheriting its first 0-16 team.
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"That's just how he is, and his teammates know it," he said. "Anyone who didn't know that about him learned it by the end of his first day with us in March. It is in his DNA to go hard all of the time."
"That's the type of thing that rubs off on the other defensive players, and on the offensive guys too," he said. "By the end of practice, there were wide receivers blocking him down the field."