Jets’ adam gase bountygate reunion won’t blow up coaching staff – new york jets blog- espn ortega y gasset revolt of the masses


Williams and Vitt were assistant coaches on the New Orleans Saints staff that was implicated in the 2012 scandal. In the bounty hearings, conducted by former NFL commissioner Paul Tagliabue, Vitt accused Williams of lying in his testimony. Vitt attacked his character, basically calling Williams a narcissistic windbag. Coaches have disagreements 3 gases that contribute to the greenhouse effect all the time, but this clearly transcended the norm. What makes this situation doubly compelling is that Vitt is Gase’s father-in-law.

I talked to people who know all three coaches, and they described them as intense and fiery — type-A personalities. That gas nozzle keeps stopping can be a good thing if it creates competitive energy on the practice field, something that was lacking under the laid-back Todd Bowles and his defensive coordinator, Kacy Rodgers. If it gets out of control — and if the old wounds between Williams and Vitt are inflamed — it could lead to dysfunction.

I think they will co-exist because they both respect each other, said Westhoff, who coached the past two seasons with the Saints. The fact that they had a battle, a fight, a disagreement … I don’t know, it’s not electricity usage the end of the world. I think they’ll fight through that and work together. They’ve got a common goal. I do know this: When they worked together, they were good. This is a good defense. They were good.

This is good news for outside linebacker Jordan Jenkins and defensive end Henry Anderson (free agent), both better suited to a 3-4 scheme. It’s not such great news for inside linebacker Darron Lee, who could have flourished in a 4-3. It also creates some interesting questions as the draft approaches. From a scheme standpoint, rush linebacker Josh Allen (Kentucky) would be the ideal fit. If they use the No. 3 overall pick on Quinnen Williams (Alabama), they would have another 300-pound body to pair with Leonard Williams.

4. Contract wrinkles: Colleague Dan Graziano posted an interesting story gas key staking on how the expiring labor agreement could impact contracts in 2020, which is referred to in the collective bargaining agreement (CBA) as The Final League Year. In 2020, for instance, there are no post-June 1 designations. That could affect the Jets if they decide to move on from cornerback Trumaine Johnson. Without the June 1 option, the Jets would take a $12 million cap hit if they cut him in 2020 1 unit electricity cost in gujarat — a savings of only $3 million. With a June 1 designation, it would have been only a $4 million hit with an $11 million savings.

6. Q rating: Quincy Enunwa has to be pumped up about what he hears from Gase, who wants to expand Enunwa’s route tree. Under the previous coaching staff, Enunwa was used mainly as a short-area target. He was Mr. Bubble Screen, and that bothered him frictional electricity examples. He averaged only 7.07 yards per target, which ranked 76th out of 82 wide receivers, according to ESPN Stats Information.

7. Totally random: This is ancient history, but it’s worth mentioning because I heard it at the combine. In 2012, when the Jets were prepping Tim Tebow to run their Wildcat offense, they brought legendary college coach Urban Meyer to an offseason practice to provide instruction. Meyer, of course, coached Tebow at Florida. The Jets’ coordinator, the late Tony Sparano, was none too happy about Meyer’s visit. The Tebow experiment, as everybody knows, was a disaster.

8. Another tight end? General manager Mike Maccagnan said the strongest position in the draft is tight end gas bubbles in colon. The top prospect is T.J. Hockenson (Iowa), who could be picked in the middle of the first round. Could the Jets draft a tight end in the third round or later? They’re high on Chris Herndon, but the rest of the depth chart is filled with questions. Maccagnan believes in BPA (best player available), so you never know. Gase could do a lot 2 chainz smoking on that gas of creative stuff with a two-tight-end offense.

10. The last word: It’s actually a good feeling, not having to answer a lot of questions about quarterbacks. Someone actually asked me at the Senior Bowl this year, ‘How is the quarterback from Duke [Daniel Jones] looking?’ And I was like, ‘Honestly, I really probably have seen him throw three balls today. I’ve been watching a lot of other positions, so …’ — Maccagnan on what it’s like to have no pressing need at quarterback.