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By Tom Fitton
New photos confirm the attack's coordination and its cover-up
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Mike Tice
New Chicago Bears coach Marc Trestman was trying to learn all he could about quarterback Jay Cutler in the early going.
With two words, Jay Cutler dismissed the notion that the Green Bay Packers would be able to disrupt the Chicago Bears' new-look wide receiver corps with physical play: Good luck.
I once won a fantasy championship game with Peyton Manning as my quarterback. In 1998. That's right, I won a league title by starting a rookie with 25 interceptions at the time. Worse, my regular quarterback was the best in the game and in his prime. Why did I sit Brett Favre? A mixture of youth, arrogance and stupidity.
The Chicago Bears opened minicamp, and one key piece remained missing _ Matt Forte.
Mike Tice refers to it in jest as the night he "almost resigned."
Hastily hired five seasons ago to bring order to a disheveled franchise, Brad Childress vowed to lead the Minnesota Vikings the only way he knew how _ in case this was his only crack at being a head coach.
Brad Childress is gone, one season after he famously picked up Brett Favre at the airport, got a contract extension and came within a field goal of reaching the Super Bowl.
Brad Childress is gone, one season after he famously picked up Brett Favre at the airport, got a contract extension and came within a field goal of reaching the Super Bowl. The Vikings fired Childress on Monday, ending an eventful and often tumultuous run with the team marred recently by player unrest, livid fans and a boss angry over everything from his abrupt personnel decisions to a 31-3 loss at home to rival Green Bay on Sunday that dropped Minnesota's record to 3-7.
Jay Cutler just needed some time.
Poised to return from a hamstring injury, Chris Williams might not have his old job waiting for him.
Mike Martz, you're on the spot. You, too, Jay Cutler. And the same goes for the rest of the offense.
Before they hired an offensive coordinator, the Chicago Bears turned to Mike Tice to help a struggling line.
"We talked in generalities, and basically Mike said, `You're really going to enjoy working with Jay.
"The communication across the board has been fantastic," Tice said. "Among the players, and between the coaches and the players, you see a good rapport, and that's always important. At the end of the day, we're all in it together and we're all trying to do one thing, and that's win the championship. We need them, they need us, and if we work together toward that goal, we'll be successful."