Bad begets bad. Journey and Def Leppard are the logical end to what began when the Cubs decided to play “Go, Cubs, Go’’ after each home victory.
Will Bears’ quarterback be more like Patriots’ Tom Brady? Or more like Eagles’ Nick Foles, Vikings’ Case Keenum and Jaguars’ Blake Bortles?
It might be too much for all involved, but especially coaches. Of all the issues that keep them awake at night, team dissension tops the list.
Slow 2017 start had an adverse effect on the team. Pitchers couldn’t be rested as the season went on, and the staff was a tired mess in the playoffs.
He has lost 20 pounds. The previous Kyle is the guy you wanted on your softball team, the guy you wanted to buy a beer for afterward.
Can an uplifting coach fire up a fan base whose flame has been doused again and again? Sure, for a while. But the new Bears play-caller has to win.
The man the Bears are relying on to run their offense has been a play-caller for all of six NFL games. Fans have a right to be very concerned.
History tells us we’re about to get someone very much like Dick Jauron, Lovie Smith, Marc Trestman and John Fox. Which is to say, very boring.
Team has to trade Nikola Mirotic and get down to the business of losing games. A top-four pick in the NBA draft and future success is riding on it.
GM Ryan Pace, a consensus builder, has made the team’s chairman and president believe that their opinions are not only valued but necessary.
The team gives general manager Ryan Pace a contract extension, insists that the franchise is on the right track, despite a dismal three-year record.
The entire lure of the Bears job is Trubisky. Whoever accepts it will do so because of the promise of a young quarterback with very little experience.
It’s not a great job now, no matter what Bears officials will try to tell us. It has the chance to be a great job if Trubisky turns out to be good.
While everybody outside our sad bubble of a city smiles at the mention of the Bears’ coach, we shrug quizzically. Did we miss something?
Don’t dismiss divine intervention out of hand. There’s very little reason to think the Bears can get this right on their own.