- Israel halts peace talks with Palestinians
- Netanyahu’s driver accused of raping girls under age 12
- Putin calls Internet ‘CIA project’ that must be controlled
- Muslims offended that 9/11 museum movie speaks of jihad
- Obama marks Armenian massacre, avoids using the word ‘genocide’
- Gov. Rick Perry: ‘It’s not a dare, it’s a promise’; Texas will fight BLM
- Howard Dean cheers Obama’s approach to Russian aggression
- Sen. Elizabeth Warren’s childhood nickname? ‘The Surprise’
- Democrat Grimes backs Keystone XL pipeline in Kentucky Senate race
- China spends for 17 new warships as U.S. cuts back military
By Andrew P. Napolitano
Obama's veil of secrecy is pierced
Topic - Josh Leribeus
The Redskins interior line took a step back in 2013. Can they bounce back or will some of them be shown the door.
After a disappointing first two years in Washington, this offseason figures to be a critical one for guard Josh LeRibeus.
There's likely to be an addition to the Washington Redskins' Year of the Rookie on Sunday. Third-round rookie left guard Josh LeRibeus is positioned to make his first career start in Washington's wild card round game against the Seattle Seahawks because first-stringer Kory Lichtensteiger missed practice all week with a sprained left ankle.
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.
Josh LeRibeus likes to laugh. Every few seconds the convulsions shake his emerging beard, thriving since his girlfriend isn't in town, that draws comparisons to John Belushi.
Robert Griffin III remains unsigned as the Washington Redskins open the second day of their five-day rookie camp.
The Redskins addressed one of their biggest needs on Day 2 of the NFL draft Friday, selecting Southern Methodist left guard Josh LeRibeus after trading down two spots in the third round.
"A lot more work in the playbook, just getting everything down, not asking questions as much," he said. "As far as that has come, it has come a long way. Now getting in there just knowing what to do, snap-snap-snap, and you're good to go."
"I was going a million miles an hour, and it cost me a couple times, but I settled down after that," LeRibeus said.