Good morning, New York Giants fans. Let's take a quick tour of the Inter-Google this morning and see what is being written and said about the Super Bowl-bound Giants as they prepare for another meeting with the New England Patriots.
"I’ve taken the long road on a lot of different things," said Taylor, who has also battled drug and alcohol addictions. "I’ve taken the long road, you know, like when I had my drug problem. Yeah, I’ve been clean for almost 13 years now, but it took me a while. I had to learn . . . I took the long road.’ ...
"I just wish that I could have an easier road in life," he added. "Because as easy as football is to me . . . is as hard as life is to me. I’m just hopeful that life will come easier."
The Giants continue to channel Rodney Dangerfield. No respect, they tell you. Mike Freeman can't take it anymore. He says New York isn't the underdog where it matters, which is between the lines.
Five biggest losers entering Super Bowl XLVI - NFL - Yahoo! Sports
1) Rex Ryan: If Super Bowl week will be uncomfortable for Manning, it’s a full-fledged fiasco for Sexy Rexy. The Jets’ coach must wistfully watch a media circus involving not his favorite public personality (himself) but, instead, the two franchises he has openly targeted and – as of right now – failed to surpass.
Break It Down, Super Bowl matchups: Vince Wilfork vs. Giants’ O-line – Audibles
Audibles - Chris Burke on the NFL
Tom Coughlin's New York Giants yet again play the role of Super anomaly - Kerry J. Byrne - SI.com
The 2007 Giants and the 2011 Giants already stand out as unique teams in the statistical history of the NFL -- accomplishing much more in the playoffs than their regular-season performances indicate are possible.
But they're not unique teams in Tom Coughlin's history. His teams have been doing the statistically impossible for 20 years.
O’Hara not ready to hang ‘em up yet
Despite not playing this season, O’Hara says his career is not over. At least, not yet.
"I’m going to weigh my options this spring and see what opportunities are out there," the three-time Pro Bowler said Wednesday night. "If it seems like a good opportunity, I’d like to keep playing." O’Hara, 34, said he is now healthy.
But he said if he has played his last game, he’s OK with it.
"I also know I’ve had a good run, and I can’t play forever," O’Hara said. "I’m aware of that, and I don’t want to hang on logner than I should."