The first half Sunday was one for the books, the kind of books you write into and bury deep into the Earth so no one in the next 1000 years could be aware of your complete, utter embarrassment.
Another loss could irreversibly undermine the winning culture the Bears tried establishing this season.
No one looked worse on Sunday than head coach Matt Nagy and quarterback Mitchell Trubisky. Nothing is scarier in football than having doubts in both your head coach and your quarterback.
Saying “its still early” no longer applies for the Bears — the team they show us this week is likely the team left for us to dissect the rest of this season.
This would be a good time for an official State of the Union address for the Chicago Bears, though at such times the average administration would have a better approval rating than this franchise currently has.
The now “Money Losing Mitch” is in no arguable way a deserving starting NFL quarterback right now. He’s just lucky to be on maybe the one NFL team with no earthly option to replace him.
We’re approaching another big week in a still-developing NFL season, but coming off the last week left to themselves to re-energize and re-group after a loss, the Chicago Bears should […]
Just a week ago, the Bears looked like a galvanized team after rallying past multiple injuries in route to a huge division win against Minnesota. Not much of that grit and determination showed in the trip to London.
London games can have an air of randomness to them where anything can happen, the Bears should want to keep in control against upset-minded Oakland.
While the offense dealt with adversity once Trubisky left, the defense never had a problem and performed a miraculously dominant game. Now, the Bears are tied for first in the NFC North with the Packers.