Bear quarterback Jim McMahon was a pain in the neck to the NFL last Sunday.
Bear strong safety Dave Duerson is already preparing for Todd Bell’s return. He’s prepared to fight for what he believes he has earned.
Super Bowl MVP Richard Dent compares the NFL’s compensation system to “slavery.”
Of all the millions of happy Chicagoans, there were none happier yesterday than the Grabowskis.
Their hearts were thousands of miles away; their minds thinking about the La Salle St. ticker-tape parade and the people with whom they wanted to share their freshly minted Super Bowl XX victory.
This was the man many said was too volatile to be a head coach in the NFL.
When George Halas hired his last Bear coach four years ago, he found a chip off the old block of granite. He hired Mike Ditka.
The NFL “loves the Bears,” Commissioner Pete Rozelle said yesterday, and the fine he assessed linebacker Wilber Marshall was
for Marshall’s protection as well as the player he hit, Detroit quarterback Joe Ferguson.
For a change yesterday, what Jim McMahon didn’t say caused a commotion.
Otis Wilson wasn’t looking for trouble, or even headlines. He was looking at the New England Patriots, whom the Bears
play Sunday in the Super Bowl, and recalling the Los Angeles Rams, whom the Bears beat 24-0 for the NFC championship 11 days ago.