I once heard someone say that a man who has declared bankruptcy can be inherently trusted with money. It seems counterintuitive, but the argument goes that, at that point, he no longer has a safety net and will hence be reliable. I don’t know if that’s true, but I can’t help but apply that logic to former Steelers (and Raiders and Patriots, kind of) wide receiver Antonio Brown. If any team were ever to take a chance on him again, he knows that even the slightest hiccup would end his career.
Seahawks safety Quandre Diggs won’t go as far as saying he’s enjoying quarantine.
As any close observer of the Seahawks should know by now, the public stance of coach Pete Carroll and general manager John Schneider is that the team will always research any player who becomes available if they think can help.
The Seahawks' pursuit of a veteran running back to add depth at a position that last year was decimated by injuries ended Friday as the team agreed to a one-year contract with free agent Carlos Hyde, who gained 1,070 yards during a resurgent 2019 season with the Houston Texans.
Walter Jones picked the wrong time to have his kitchen and bathroom renovated. Or at least it seemed that way.
On the surface, Wilson and Michael Jordan couldn’t be more divergent. Wilson would never even think of riding his teammates as Jordan did. But like the Chicago Bulls great, the Seahawks quarterback has seemed powerfully driven by perceived slights.
Bruce Irvin is used to shouldering lofty expectations. That’s part of the burden that comes with being a first-round draft pick, as the defensive end was for Seattle back in 2012.
Seahawks cornerback Quinton Dunbar was released from Broward County jail on $100,000 bond following a hearing Sunday morning in the 17th Judicial Circuit Court of Florida. The state of Florida asked at the bail hearing for a no-bond hold for Dunbar, who surrendered Saturday on four felony counts of armed robbery related to an incident in Miramar, Florida, on Wednesday.
A day after his lawyer said he had affidavits proving his innocence, Seattle Seahawks cornerback Quinton Dunbar surrendered to the Miramar, Fla., Police Department on four felony charges of armed robbery.
The headline on the Pro Football Talk story was undoubtedly eye-catching — “Could Russell Wilson be traded by the Seahawks?” Well, “could” is a powerful word.
The story of the armed robbery arrest charge of Seahawks cornerback Quinton Dunbar took an unexpected turn Friday afternoon as his Miami-based lawyer said that he has statements from five witnesses attesting that Dunbar was not involved.
SEATTLE – Seahawks defensive back Quinton Dunbar, who was acquired in a trade from Washington in March and had been expected to compete for the team’s starting right cornerback job, is facing four counts of armed robbery with a semi-automatic firearm in connection with an incident late Wednesday night in Florida. A warrant was issued for his arrest Thursday afternoon. As of 6:30 p.m. he had not been arrested nor yet turned himself in.