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Cheap Carolina Panthers Jersey Authentic Shop

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Carolina Panthers owner Jerry Richardson, amid allegations of workplace misconduct, announced Sunday night in a letter on the team website that he plans to put the NFL team he founded up for sale after the 2017 season.

The letter came after Sports Illustrated published a story saying the Panthers settled with at least four former employees regarding inappropriate workplace behavior by Richardson.

“I believe that it is time to turn the franchise over to new ownership,” Richardson wrote. “Therefore, I will put the team up for sale at the conclusion of this NFL season. We will not begin the sale process, nor will we entertain any inquiries, until the very last game is played.”
The SI article detailed accusations made against Richardson that include sexual harassment of multiple women and the use of a racial slur toward a scout who has since left the team.

The NFL on Sunday announced that it was taking over the investigation into the allegations that the Panthers announced they were conducting on Friday.

Richardson, 81, allegedly made verbal comments about women’s appearances, inappropriately touched female employees and made advances to women that included asking whether he could shave their legs and for them to give him foot rubs.

Along with the allegation of using a racial slur that led to a settlement with the scout, SI notes comments made by Richardson about black players’ appearances and his threat to discipline players who addressed social issues. According to SI, Richardson and the Panthers reached confidential settlements with complainants that included nondisclosure and nondisparagement clauses. The SI report describes the settlements’ value as “significant.”

Sean “Diddy” Combs, who earlier this year was estimated by Forbes to be worth $820 million, quickly expressed interest in buying the Panthers. Golden State Warriors star Stephen Curry, who went to high school in Charlotte and college in Davidson, North Carolina, also weighed in.
Bruton Smith, the owner of Speedway Motorsports Inc., which owns Charlotte Motor Speedway and other tracks on the NASCAR circuit, said last year that he would be interested in purchasing the team. Forbes placed the value of the Panthers at $2.3 billion in September. Richardson and investors paid $206 million for the team in 1993.

Richardson was awarded the franchise in October 1993. The Panthers played their first season in 1995. Richardson previously had a plan in place that called for the team to be sold within two years of his death. Richardson reached a deal with Charlotte officials in 2013, when the city agreed to pay $87.5 million in upgrades to Bank of America Stadium that would keep the Panthers there through June 2019.

Charlotte-based sports marketing executive Max Muhleman, who helped Richardson bring the team to the Carolinas through the sale of personal seat licenses (PSLs) that financed the stadium, said he was sad to hear the news that the team was being sold.

“If that is his wish, he will leave one of sport’s most remarkable legacies for, hopefully, generations of Carolinians to come,” Muhleman told ESPN.com.

The Panthers are 10-4 after Sunday’s 31-24 win over Green Bay and tied with New Orleans atop the NFC South. They are only two years removed from a 15-1 2015 regular season in which they lost Super Bowl 50 to Denver 24-10.

Carolina also reached the Super Bowl following the 2003 season, losing to New England.

Richardson promised when he purchased the team to bring the Carolinas a Super Bowl victory. He reiterated that in the letter.

“I hope everyone in this organization, both on and off the field, will be firmly focused on just one mission: to play and win the Super Bowl,” Richardson wrote. “While I will no longer be the team owner, I will always be the Panthers’ Number One fan.”

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EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Giants coach Ben McAdoo, with the season all but lost, wouldn’t rule out the possibility Sunday of benching quarterback Eli Manning so he can get a look at rookie Davis Webb.

Manning has started 207 consecutive regular-season games for the Giants.

After the Giants’ 51-17 loss to the Los Angeles Rams on Sunday, McAdoo said that they need to look at the possibility of getting reps to players who have a chance to be part of their future.

“That includes everybody,” McAdoo said when asked if the quarterbacks are among those in play.

Manning, who has 12 touchdown passes and nine turnovers this season, has started every game since midway through his rookie season in 2004. He’s one shy of tying his brother, Peyton, for second on the all-time list.
“Well, they’ve got to do what they’ve got to do,” Manning said. “I want to be out there, I want to keep playing with my teammates and keep working.”

Webb is a third-round pick out of California who has been inactive for all eight games this season. Geno Smith came into Sunday’s game to finish for Manning. Smith threw a pair of incompletions and took some hard hits in his only drive.

Manning is the Giants’ highest-paid player at age 36. He went 20-of-36 for 220 yards with two touchdown passes and an interception on Sunday. He also lost a fumble, his third of the season.

Eli Manning, who has started every game for the Giants since midway through his rookie season, may be looking at the end of his streak

Eli Manning, who has started every game for the Giants since midway through his rookie season, may be looking at the end of his streak

The Giants suffered their third-worst home loss in the franchise’s 92-year history on Sunday, and Manning again didn’t play particularly well. He missed three potential long touchdowns in the first half, including a pass to Sterling Shepard deep down the middle of the field that likely would’ve gone for a 75-yard score in the second quarter. He later missed an open Tavarres King in the end zone on consecutive plays before halftime.

“Yeah, I’ve got to hit those,” Manning said. “I’ve got to hit that, especially the one to Shep.”

“It’s disappointing,” McAdoo said. “We had chances down the field. We got to make those throws and make those catches. It’s pro football. We got to catch them on all opportunities like that. You don’t get many in the game.”

But the Giants’ problems stretch beyond their quarterback. They’re missing star wide receiver Odell Beckham Jr. and Brandon Marshall, who are out for the season with injuries. Their defense also has failed to live up to expectations, and their special teams have been troublesome.

The offense isn’t operating smoothly, no matter who is at quarterback. The Giants are averaging just over 16 points a game, near the bottom of the league.
On Sunday, five different Giants combined to drop seven passes, according to ESPN Stats & Information. It was their most drops since Week 15 of the 2007 season.

Manning and the 1-7 Giants are closer to the No. 1 overall pick than playoff contention in this disastrous season. It’s likely to be the fifth time in six years they miss the postseason.

Too many more weeks like this, and the Giants may be forced to turn to Webb. They would at least see what he brings to the table in order to determine whether they need to address the quarterback position high in next year’s draft.

The Giants, who play the 49ers next Sunday in San Francisco, would have the third overall pick if the season ended after Week 9.

Cheap Seattle Seahawks Jersey For Sale

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Seattle Seahawks wide receiver Doug Baldwin expressed regret about shoving offensive line coach Tom Cable in a heated sideline moment during the team’s 24-7 win over the Giants on Sunday.

The incident came during the second quarter, with Seattle trailing 7-0. Seahawks coach Pete Carroll said he told Cable to talk to Seattle’s offense on the sideline after it came off the field, but Baldwin wanted quarterback Russell Wilson to be the one doing the talking. The CBS broadcast showed a replay of Baldwin trying to push Cable aside with one hand while yelling toward Wilson as several other offensive players huddled around them.

"I lost my cool, 100 percent my fault," Doug Baldwin said in apologizing for shoving assistant coach Tom Cable during a player huddle on the sideline Sunday.

“I lost my cool, 100 percent my fault,” Doug Baldwin said in apologizing for shoving assistant coach Tom Cable during a player huddle on the sideline Sunday.

Baldwin took responsibility for the incident and said he apologized to Cable. The two appeared to be talking amicably at the end of the first half, with Cable putting his arm around Baldwin as the two walked off the field together.
“I lost my cool. It’s 100 percent my fault,” Baldwin said. “At that moment, I was really frustrated with the offense as a whole. Not the coaching staff — the players. Again, it goes back to our X’s and O’s. We had the playcalls. We just didn’t execute. Whether it was passing the ball, blocking, catching, jumping offsides, false starting, whatever it may be, we weren’t executing as players, and to me there is nothing a coach can say. We have to take accountability for that.”

Carroll answered in the affirmative when asked if he wished the situation would have been handled differently, but he called it “no big deal.” Baldwin said he wished he would have gotten his point across in a different way, but he made it clear that he wasn’t going after Cable.

“Y’all know I love Cable to death,” he said. “Me and Cable have one of the best relationships from coach to player. That was 100 percent my fault. I already apologized to him. He knows how I am. It’s just at that moment, the players needed to realize it’s the players — it’s not the coaches.”