By Andrew P. Napolitano
The president's men trash the Constitution to pursue antagonists
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
The NFL's oldest rivals are spicing up their Sunday showdown with some serious trash talk.
The idea that NFL players might use Viagra to gain an edge on the field left Chicago Bears linebacker Lance Briggs practically in tears _ from laughing.
Alfred Morris had a good reason to be upbeat inside Soldier Field's visitor's locker room nine days ago, but he focused elsewhere.
Peyton Manning is about to face his first pass rush in 579 days.
Lance Briggs once vowed he would never play another down for the Chicago Bears. He keeps negotiating new deals with them, though.
The Chicago Bears won four division titles and reached the Super Bowl while Jerry Angelo was general manager. They also crumbled in a big way this season.
A bleary-eyed Jay Cutler rubbed his face as he stepped up on the podium for his first news conference in London, hours after stepping off an overnight flight across six time zones.
Pro Bowl linebacker Lance Briggs isn't buying the idea that age is to blame for the Chicago Bears' struggles on defense.
It has been so long _ a decade, in fact _ since the Detroit Lions played a regular season game on Monday night that kicker Jason Hanson can't remember it.
The NFL relaxed its normally rigid uniform policy on Friday so players can commemorate the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks.
Clearly, Jay Cutler is trying to lead the Chicago Bears.
For the third time in three road games, the Chicago Bears' defense could face a third-string quarterback if Joe Webb starts for the Minnesota Vikings on Monday night.
Add Chicago Bears Pro Bowl linebacker Lance Briggs to the list of players who feels the NFL is taking the wrong stance by cracking down on violent hits.
Lovie Smith insists he has no regrets and would make the same call again even though the Chicago Bears came away without a point.
Pro Bowl linebacker Lance Briggs was in full pads for the first time since Aug. 28 and practiced on a limited basis for the Chicago Bears on Wednesday.
"You just get sick of it," he said. "And that to go along with history and hearing the city, hearing the people from the city, how important this game is, how important it is to everybody. We'll go out and we're going to play this game like it's our last."
"Very similar," Briggs said Thursday when asked if he felt the same way. "Think he said it best, though. Doesn't like them, and he's going to play this game like it's his last. I feel the same way."