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Tampa Bay Storm

  1. Man named in Brady jersey case sought autographs, selfies

    Storm

    MEXICO CITY — The Mexican media executive suspected of stealing Tom Brady's jersey went to the Super Bowl as a working journalist but spent the week collecting selfies and autographs from football greats and boasting to colleagues that he was there as a fan.

    This photo released by MAGO on Tuesday, March 21, 2017 shows Tom Brady's Super Bowl LI jersey after it was recovered by authorities in Mexico City. Brady???‚??„?s jersey went missing from the locker room after the game, and immediately set off an investigation that stretched from Boston to the border. Working with U.S. investigators, Mexican authorities obtained a search warrant and recovered the jersey March 12, along with another Brady jersey that disappeared after the 2015 Super Bowl. The Mexican media executive suspected of stealing Brady???‚??„?s jersey went to the Super Bowl posing as a working journalist but spent the week collecting selfies and autographs from football greats and boasting to colleagues that he was there as a fan. (MAGO via AP ) XLAT104
  2. Vahe Gregorian: Former KU and Chicago Bears great Gale Sayers is battling dementia

    Storm

    WAKARUSA, Ind. — More than 50 years after Gale Sayers, the "Kansas Comet," inspired awe as a Jayhawk, he was honored in January in Topeka, Kan., by the Native Sons and Daughters of Kansas as one of its Kansans of the Year.

  3. From the NFL to prison to recovery: Ryan Leaf shares his story with those who need to hear it most

    Storm

    LOS ANGELES — People might say there was no debate, but don't believe them.

    Former NFL quarterback Ryan Leaf, the second draft pick in the 1998 draft, was considered a bust as a player and ultimately served 32 months in prison before being released in 2014. He now works with people struggling with addiction issues. (Rick Loomis/Los Angeles Times/TNS) 1198816
  4. Ex-players say NFL teams' use of painkillers broke drug laws

    Storm

    Documents unsealed in a lawsuit by 1,800 former NFL players provide a behind-the-scenes glimpse at how team and league medical personnel plied players with powerful painkillers for years, often in apparent violation of federal drug laws.

    FILE - In this Nov. 3, 2013, file photo, Minnesota Vikings cornerback Xavier Rhodes (29) is attended to by head trainer Eric Sugarman duriing the second half of an NFL football game against the Dallas Cowboys in Arlington, Texas. Documents unsealed in a lawsuit by 1,800 former NFL players provide a behind-the-scenes glimpse at how team and league medical personnel distributed powerful painkillers to players. According to a Jan. 17, 2008 e-mail from Sugarman to team doctors and medical personnel, that was unsealed Friday, March 10, 2017, medications like Ambien, a sedative, and Toradol, a post-surgical painkiller, were distributed to players and not accurately tracked by the team???‚??„?s dispensing records. An NFL spokesman said, ???‚??“clubs and their medical staffs are all in compliance with the Controlled Substances Act. ... Any claim or suggestion to the contrary is simply wrong.???‚?? (AP Photo/Nam Y. Huh, File) NY174
  5. Anatomy of a collapse: How the Falcons blew it

    Storm

    It was looking good.

    Patriots wide receiver Julian Edelman's third-down pass on a trick play fell incomplete with 6:04 left in the third quarter Sunday night. The Falcons led by 28-3 at the time and, according to the win probability calculator at Pro Football Reference, there was 99.9 percent chance they'd still …

    Atlanta Falcons quarterback Matt Ryan (2) is hit by New England Patriots defensive end Trey Flowers (98) in the fourth quarter during Super Bowl LI at NRG Stadium in Houston, Feb. 5, 2017. (Doug Mills/The New York Times) XNYT218
  6. Greg Cote: NFL game of dodgeball continues with Patriots as Super Bowl week kicks off

    Storm

    Hey, did you catch the Pro Bowl game Sunday night? Yeah, me neither. But I heard one of the skills challenges the day before involved dodgeball. No, seriously, because evidently they couldn't think of an idea even dumber. On deck: Twister!

    FILE - In this Monday, Dec. 6, 2010 file photo New England Patriots owner Robert Kraft, left, stands on the sidelines with Donald Trump prior to a NFL football game between the New England Patriots and the New York Jets at Gillette Stadium in Foxborough, Mass. In the six New England states that voted for Hillary Clinton, some Patriots fans are trying to reconcile their team allegiance with their distaste for Republican President Trump. The New York billionaire has made it no secret he's good friends with team owner Robert Kraft, head coach Bill Belichick and quarterback Tom Brady. New England faces the Atlanta Falcons in the Super Bowl on Feb. 5, 2017 in Houston. (AP Photo/Winslow Townson, File) BX702
  7. Raiders' $1 rent proposal has 'no meaning,' Vegas official says

    Storm

    Las Vegas Stadium Authority officials scrambled Friday to explain the significance of a proposed lease agreement in which the Raiders would pay a $1 annual rent fee as part of their relocation to southern Nevada.

    Oakland Raiders owner Mark Davis, center, meets with Raiders fans after speaking at a meeting of the Southern Nevada Tourism Infrastructure Committee in Las Vegas last year. The Raiders on Thursday filed paperwork to move to Las Vegas. [Associated Press]
  8. Sports in brief: Storm hires new coach

    Sports

    Arena Football

    Storm names former Portland coach to same post

  9. Report: Arena Football League down to four teams, including Storm, after week of upheaval

    Bucs

    Washington's fledgling Arena Football League team has yet to play a game, and after the league's week of massive upheaval, it's not clear when it will ultimately take the field.

  10. AFL Orlando Predators suspend operations; Tampa Bay Storm 'looking forward to 2017'

    Storm

    TAMPA — The Orlando Predators, one of the most successful franchises in the Arena Football League, are suspending operations, they announced Wednesday. The Predators cited the reduced number of teams remaining in the league — seven with Orlando's exit — and "pending disagreements with the league," they …