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Thread: Mehta: Here's how the NY Jets can right ship

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    Mehta: Here's how the NY Jets can right ship

    When Rex Ryan walked to the post-game podium on the night of Jan. 23, 2011, his voice was tinged with sadness and optimism, a strange blend for a man whose bravado had captivated the NFL for two years. The Jets’ miracle playoff run dubbed “Mission: Impossible” by their fearless head coach was over.

    They had beaten Peyton Manning and Tom Brady before being stopped by the Steelers in the AFC Championship Game. For the second consecutive season, Ryan and his young quarterback, Mark Sanchez, had come within one game of reaching the Super Bowl.

    “It cuts your heart out,” Ryan said that night in Pittsburgh. “It’s supposed to hurt. I’m going to keep swinging. We’re going to get through this thing eventually.”

    Less than two years later, Ryan’s icy stare as he walked by Sanchez last Monday night after a crushing loss eliminated his team from playoff contention for the second consecutive season told an altogether different story.

    How did the Jets fall from their perch so quickly?

    The franchise has reached the crossroads thanks to a series of costly missteps.

    WHAT WENT WRONG
    1. Santonio Holmes may have made several game-winning plays for the Jets in 2010, but his troubled history should have given the franchise pause for concern when he became an unrestricted free agent after the season. The Jets gave Holmes a five-year, $45 million contract that boxed them in through 2013 due to built-in, player-friendly guarantees.

    When Holmes’ petulance bubbled to the surface in 2011 — Sanchez threw him out of quarterback-receivers meetings late in the season for being a distraction days before the wideout was benched for jawing with teammates on the field in the season finale in Miami — the Jets’ worst-case scenario was realized. They owed Holmes a guaranteed $7.75 million in 2012, and assuming he was on the roster in early February of 2012, he'd receive an additional $7.5 million from his 2013 salary. The Jets were on the hook for $15.25 million, a crippling amount for a player who ultimately missed the bulk of this season with a foot injury.

    2. Sanchez’s uneven play in 2011 — he had career highs in touchdowns (32) and turnovers (26) — divided the organization about his future as the franchise quarterback. When it became obvious that Peyton Manning would hit the open market, players and members of the organization wondered whether the Jets should make a run at the future Hall of Famer. The Jets made an inquiry to gauge Manning’s interest, but were quickly rebuffed.

    General manager Mike Tannenbaum already had been working on an extension for Sanchez in an effort to lock him up at a team-friendly long-term rate. (Those negotiations would have ended if Manning was truly interested in the Jets). The Jets ultimately signed Sanchez to a three-year extension that sparked plenty of debate. The organization didn't re-do the deal to placate Sanchez in the wake of its interest in Manning.

    Tannenbaum, who reduced Sanchez’s cap charge in 2012, made a critical gamble that didn’t pay off. The Jets raised Sanchez’s 2013 salary from a non-guaranteed $6 million to a fully guaranteed $8.25 million, a move predicated on the belief that the signal caller wouldn’t tank in 2012.

    However, Sanchez’s regression this season will make it extremely difficult to trade him without the Jets absorbing a bulk of his guaranteed money for next season.

    3. Perhaps the biggest myth surrounding the Jets is that owner Woody Johnson was the mastermind behind the trade for Tim Tebow in March.

    Johnson called it a “phony argument” earlier this season. He’s right. The move was driven by Tannenbaum and Ryan’s desire to add a multi-purpose player to the roster. Ryan realized Brad Smith’s value as a Wildcat quarterback after he was gone. The head coach and general manager’s critical mistake: They viewed Tebow’s skill set in a vacuum without taking into consideration the adverse affects of having the most popular — and polarizing — player in NFL history on their roster. Tebowmania had a negative impact on Sanchez, who had the daily distraction of having an inferior, but more popular player behind him.

    Bottom line: The Jets hampered Sanchez’s development by adding an unnecessary distraction into the equation. It’s a faulty argument to suggest that the organization shouldn’t want Sanchez if he couldn’t handle having Tebow as his backup. No player in this generation of team sports has had such a fervent following as Tebow. The Jets’ inability to foresee that proved costly.

    The Jets, who are 14-16 in the past two seasons, are far from a lost cause. Johnson’s decisions in the coming weeks will shape the future of a franchise that has become the most captivating story in the NFL. Starting over isn’t the best solution.

    WHAT WOODY CAN DO
    1. Keep Ryan:
    Ryan, who is signed through 2014, made the Jets relevant with his bravado and penchant for grabbing headlines, but the bigger point is that the players still play hard for him. He deserves to be back.

    2. Bolster the talent at the offensive skill positions and coaches around Sanchez.
    The Jets will explore trading Sanchez in the offseason, but it’s unlikely that they’ll find a deal that makes sense considering the quarterback’s bulky contract. The organization needs to add a quarterback via free agency or the draft to compete with Sanchez in the offseason, but there must be a marked improvement at the skill positions. In addition to re-signing wide receiver Braylon Edwards, the Jets must add at least two offensive difference makers via free agency and the draft.

    For all the criticism that Sanchez has received, the reality is that he tried to force too many throws and make dynamic plays, in part, because of the lack of talent around him. Young quarterbacks with a 3:1 touchdown: interception ratio in the playoffs don't grow on trees. Sanchez obviously took a step back this season, but he can be resurrected with more talent around him and a dynamic new quarterbacks guru and play caller.

    3. Supplement the front office
    When evaluating Tannenbaum’s future, it’s fair to examine his entire body of work rather than just the recent miscalculations that have contributed to the lack of offensive talent on the roster. He drafted cornerstone players such as Darrelle Revis, Nick Mangold and D’Brickashaw Ferguson and pulled off high-risk, high-reward trades for Antonio Cromartie and Holmes.

    Tannenbaum has been down this road before and proven to be a problem solver in the past. Johnson, who has a great deal of trust in Tannenbaum, may decide to improve the front office infrastructure by adding a personnel lieutenant to work alongside his general manager.

    4. Re-sign defensive coordinator Mike Pettine.
    For all the Jets’ recent problems, the defense has been the stabilizing force. Pettine turned down a contract extension offer that will effectively make him a free agent after the season. Ryan’s trust in Pettine has been one of most important and overlooked elements the past few years. The Jets have finished first, third and fifth in total defense in the first three years under Pettine. Despite playing much of the season without Revis, arguably the best defensive player in the league, Pettine’s group ranks eighth. Losing Pettine would be a significant blow to the most successful unit of the team.

    http://www.nydailynews.com/sports/fo...1225943?pgno=1

  2. #2
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    a surprisingly fair article from Manish.

    I was ready to come in here and trash him.

  3. #3
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    Quote Originally Posted by C Mart View Post
    When Rex Ryan walked to the post-game podium on the night of Jan. 23, 2011, his voice was tinged with sadness and optimism, a strange blend for a man whose bravado had captivated the NFL for two years. The Jets’ miracle playoff run dubbed “Mission: Impossible” by their fearless head coach was over.

    They had beaten Peyton Manning and Tom Brady before being stopped by the Steelers in the AFC Championship Game. For the second consecutive season, Ryan and his young quarterback, Mark Sanchez, had come within one game of reaching the Super Bowl.

    “It cuts your heart out,” Ryan said that night in Pittsburgh. “It’s supposed to hurt. I’m going to keep swinging. We’re going to get through this thing eventually.”

    Less than two years later, Ryan’s icy stare as he walked by Sanchez last Monday night after a crushing loss eliminated his team from playoff contention for the second consecutive season told an altogether different story.

    How did the Jets fall from their perch so quickly?

    The franchise has reached the crossroads thanks to a series of costly missteps.

    WHAT WENT WRONG
    1. Santonio Holmes may have made several game-winning plays for the Jets in 2010, but his troubled history should have given the franchise pause for concern when he became an unrestricted free agent after the season. The Jets gave Holmes a five-year, $45 million contract that boxed them in through 2013 due to built-in, player-friendly guarantees.

    When Holmes’ petulance bubbled to the surface in 2011 — Sanchez threw him out of quarterback-receivers meetings late in the season for being a distraction days before the wideout was benched for jawing with teammates on the field in the season finale in Miami — the Jets’ worst-case scenario was realized. They owed Holmes a guaranteed $7.75 million in 2012, and assuming he was on the roster in early February of 2012, he'd receive an additional $7.5 million from his 2013 salary. The Jets were on the hook for $15.25 million, a crippling amount for a player who ultimately missed the bulk of this season with a foot injury.

    2. Sanchez’s uneven play in 2011 — he had career highs in touchdowns (32) and turnovers (26) — divided the organization about his future as the franchise quarterback. When it became obvious that Peyton Manning would hit the open market, players and members of the organization wondered whether the Jets should make a run at the future Hall of Famer. The Jets made an inquiry to gauge Manning’s interest, but were quickly rebuffed.

    General manager Mike Tannenbaum already had been working on an extension for Sanchez in an effort to lock him up at a team-friendly long-term rate. (Those negotiations would have ended if Manning was truly interested in the Jets). The Jets ultimately signed Sanchez to a three-year extension that sparked plenty of debate. The organization didn't re-do the deal to placate Sanchez in the wake of its interest in Manning.

    Tannenbaum, who reduced Sanchez’s cap charge in 2012, made a critical gamble that didn’t pay off. The Jets raised Sanchez’s 2013 salary from a non-guaranteed $6 million to a fully guaranteed $8.25 million, a move predicated on the belief that the signal caller wouldn’t tank in 2012.

    However, Sanchez’s regression this season will make it extremely difficult to trade him without the Jets absorbing a bulk of his guaranteed money for next season.

    3. Perhaps the biggest myth surrounding the Jets is that owner Woody Johnson was the mastermind behind the trade for Tim Tebow in March.

    Johnson called it a “phony argument” earlier this season. He’s right. The move was driven by Tannenbaum and Ryan’s desire to add a multi-purpose player to the roster. Ryan realized Brad Smith’s value as a Wildcat quarterback after he was gone. The head coach and general manager’s critical mistake: They viewed Tebow’s skill set in a vacuum without taking into consideration the adverse affects of having the most popular — and polarizing — player in NFL history on their roster. Tebowmania had a negative impact on Sanchez, who had the daily distraction of having an inferior, but more popular player behind him.

    Bottom line: The Jets hampered Sanchez’s development by adding an unnecessary distraction into the equation. It’s a faulty argument to suggest that the organization shouldn’t want Sanchez if he couldn’t handle having Tebow as his backup. No player in this generation of team sports has had such a fervent following as Tebow. The Jets’ inability to foresee that proved costly.

    The Jets, who are 14-16 in the past two seasons, are far from a lost cause. Johnson’s decisions in the coming weeks will shape the future of a franchise that has become the most captivating story in the NFL. Starting over isn’t the best solution.

    WHAT WOODY CAN DO
    1. Keep Ryan:
    Ryan, who is signed through 2014, made the Jets relevant with his bravado and penchant for grabbing headlines, but the bigger point is that the players still play hard for him. He deserves to be back.

    2. Bolster the talent at the offensive skill positions and coaches around Sanchez.
    The Jets will explore trading Sanchez in the offseason, but it’s unlikely that they’ll find a deal that makes sense considering the quarterback’s bulky contract. The organization needs to add a quarterback via free agency or the draft to compete with Sanchez in the offseason, but there must be a marked improvement at the skill positions. In addition to re-signing wide receiver Braylon Edwards, the Jets must add at least two offensive difference makers via free agency and the draft.

    For all the criticism that Sanchez has received, the reality is that he tried to force too many throws and make dynamic plays, in part, because of the lack of talent around him. Young quarterbacks with a 3:1 touchdown: interception ratio in the playoffs don't grow on trees. Sanchez obviously took a step back this season, but he can be resurrected with more talent around him and a dynamic new quarterbacks guru and play caller.

    3. Supplement the front office
    When evaluating Tannenbaum’s future, it’s fair to examine his entire body of work rather than just the recent miscalculations that have contributed to the lack of offensive talent on the roster. He drafted cornerstone players such as Darrelle Revis, Nick Mangold and D’Brickashaw Ferguson and pulled off high-risk, high-reward trades for Antonio Cromartie and Holmes.

    Tannenbaum has been down this road before and proven to be a problem solver in the past. Johnson, who has a great deal of trust in Tannenbaum, may decide to improve the front office infrastructure by adding a personnel lieutenant to work alongside his general manager.

    4. Re-sign defensive coordinator Mike Pettine.
    For all the Jets’ recent problems, the defense has been the stabilizing force. Pettine turned down a contract extension offer that will effectively make him a free agent after the season. Ryan’s trust in Pettine has been one of most important and overlooked elements the past few years. The Jets have finished first, third and fifth in total defense in the first three years under Pettine. Despite playing much of the season without Revis, arguably the best defensive player in the league, Pettine’s group ranks eighth. Losing Pettine would be a significant blow to the most successful unit of the team.

    http://www.nydailynews.com/sports/fo...1225943?pgno=1
    Did he get the material to write this from "anonymous" sources? This guy is a clown who knows absolutely nothing about football. And no, I didn't even read the article.

  4. #4
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    WHAT WOODY CAN DO
    1. Keep Ryan:
    Ryan, who is signed through 2014, made the Jets relevant with his bravado and penchant for grabbing headlines, but the bigger point is that the players still play hard for him. He deserves to be back.


    I want to see the players play hard as well...... and win.
    Tired of the "player's coach" label.
    I wait for the day that we have a real NFL head coach.

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    Quote Originally Posted by PocketJet View Post
    WHAT WOODY CAN DO
    1. Keep Ryan:
    Ryan, who is signed through 2014, made the Jets relevant with his bravado and penchant for grabbing headlines, but the bigger point is that the players still play hard for him. He deserves to be back.


    I want to see the players play hard as well...... and win.
    Tired of the "player's coach" label.
    I wait for the day that we have a real NFL head coach.
    9-7
    11-5
    8-8
    TBD

    I don't know how we've survived all these losing years.

  6. #6
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    Pretty good article.

    2 things wrong with it. Sanchez has to go and number two Pettine can walk and it would not make a difference. We all know who runs the defense.

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    Good article, surprising.

    I agree with a lot of it, especially about rebuilding the offensive personnel at skill positions and the coaching staff, starting with the QB coach, Cavanaugh must go, and we need to bring in either an entirely new staff, or a passing coordinator to compliment Sparano, I'm ok with both.

    I want Sanchez to have another chance, I still think this kid can be a good QB, could care less what the haters think. He's struggled, and he deserves to be benched, and I have no problem with bringing in a vet QB to compete with him, maybe an Alex Smith or a Chad Henne, the Jets probably don't have a choice but to give him one more year to see if he can respond, but he deserves that, AND Sanchez needs to learn from this season.

    But, the majority of the problems with Sanchez is the players around him. Braylon coming back would be a great start. We need an upgrade at TE, at RB, and with Holmes coming back, I like a WR unit that starts with Edwards, Holmes, Hill, and Schilens.

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    So he s suggesting we keep:

    Tanny as gm
    Rex as hc
    Sanchez as qb

    What a dope. They will all be gone in 8 days.

  9. #9
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    Quote Originally Posted by Joe W. Namath View Post
    So he s suggesting we keep:

    Tanny as gm
    Rex as hc
    Sanchez as qb

    What a dope. They will all be gone in 8 days.
    if they're not, will you promise to be gone?

  10. #10
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    Nope.

  11. #11
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    Who knew Mehta was actualy SAR I.

    If the "solution" is to keep the worst QB of the past 4 years as our #1 QB, thats no solution. Thats a recipe to another 30 turnovers and a fired GM, Head Coach and a total, ground up, rebuild. Probably losing our great Defense in the process.

    The problem with Sanchez isn't his O-line, RB or WR's. It's squarely on Sanchez, his lack of vision (he misses open guys regularly), his lack of pocket awareness and presnece (he is not mobile, doesn't see or feel pressure, rarely throws it away and takes way to make bad and untimely sacks) and his horrific accuracy and decision making (he is very inaccuract even on completed balls, and he makes some of the worst decisions I've ever seen a #1 pick #1 QB make). It's excuse making to blame everyone around him for his obvious personal failings. The fact he comes accross as a guy who doesn't give much of a **** about it, doesn't feel the losses, doesn't feel real meaningful poressure to get better, and melts like a ***** under even moderate pressure of competition.....it all spells the truth on Sanchez. He's a bust, and he must be replaced.

    What will be will be. Other than keeping Ryan one more year, I find very little to agree with SARMehta about in his "how to fix it" section.
    Last edited by Warfish; 12-23-2012 at 12:45 PM.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Joe W. Namath View Post
    So he s suggesting we keep:

    Tanny as gm
    Rex as hc
    Sanchez as qb

    What a dope. They will all be gone in 8 days.
    Tanny is the only one that could be gone, but I think he stays but will have his role modified and the team will bring in another front office type to work with him.

  13. #13
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    NO Way

    Quote Originally Posted by Joe W. Namath View Post
    So he s suggesting we keep:

    Tanny as gm
    Rex as hc
    Sanchez as qb

    What a dope. They will all be gone in 8 days.
    They will not be gone in 8 days. Its a matter of tradeoffs. The best solution is not always a palatable one. Did you see SB Champs lose 35-0 and Eli stink up the joint. This season sucked but the solution going foward is not to clean house.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Joe W. Namath View Post
    So he s suggesting we keep:

    Tanny as gm
    Rex as hc
    Sanchez as qb

    What a dope. They will all be gone in 8 days.
    This was my takeaway as well. Mehta is garbage.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Ray Ray19 View Post
    Good article, surprising.

    I agree with a lot of it, especially about rebuilding the offensive personnel at skill positions and the coaching staff, starting with the QB coach, Cavanaugh must go, and we need to bring in either an entirely new staff, or a passing coordinator to compliment Sparano, I'm ok with both.

    I want Sanchez to have another chance, I still think this kid can be a good QB, could care less what the haters think. He's struggled, and he deserves to be benched, and I have no problem with bringing in a vet QB to compete with him, maybe an Alex Smith or a Chad Henne, the Jets probably don't have a choice but to give him one more year to see if he can respond, but he deserves that, AND Sanchez needs to learn from this season.

    But, the majority of the problems with Sanchez is the players around him. Braylon coming back would be a great start. We need an upgrade at TE, at RB, and with Holmes coming back, I like a WR unit that starts with Edwards, Holmes, Hill, and Schilens.
    Oh look the biggest pretend Jets fan who cares more about Sanchez than the team or its fans think Sanchez deserves another chance? No no 4 years of being the worst QB in the league is not enough we need to suffer through a 5th year to really understand the depth of of pain Sanchez can give us fans. Ray Ray I have missed those threads you started expousing how great Sanchez is where did they go?

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    Quote Originally Posted by Ray Ray19 View Post
    Good article, surprising.

    I agree with a lot of it, especially about rebuilding the offensive personnel at skill positions and the coaching staff, starting with the QB coach, Cavanaugh must go, and we need to bring in either an entirely new staff, or a passing coordinator to compliment Sparano, I'm ok with both.

    I want Sanchez to have another chance, I still think this kid can be a good QB, could care less what the haters think. He's struggled, and he deserves to be benched, and I have no problem with bringing in a vet QB to compete with him, maybe an Alex Smith or a Chad Henne, the Jets probably don't have a choice but to give him one more year to see if he can respond, but he deserves that, AND Sanchez needs to learn from this season.

    But, the majority of the problems with Sanchez is the players around him. Braylon coming back would be a great start. We need an upgrade at TE, at RB, and with Holmes coming back, I like a WR unit that starts with Edwards, Holmes, Hill, and Schilens.
    You also thought this team could win 12 games.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Magnus View Post
    Oh look the biggest pretend Jets fan who cares more about Sanchez than the team or its fans think Sanchez deserves another chance? No no 4 years of being the worst QB in the league is not enough we need to suffer through a 5th year to really understand the depth of of pain Sanchez can give us fans. Ray Ray I have missed those threads you started expousing how great Sanchez is where did they go?
    LOL

    Pretend fan?

    I would run circles around you.

    I never proclaimed Sanchez to be great, not even close. I also never said he would be great either.

    You're still a tool, STFU!

  18. #18
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    Quote Originally Posted by detectivekimble View Post
    You also thought this team could win 12 games.
    I thought they had the potential to win yes

    Why wouldn't I? Same QB and coach took us to the AFCCG twice, in their first two years.

    Who else saw Sanchez declining as he did this year? Nobody, but that doesn't stop a-holes like you from calling me out as if you are trying to prove something.

    Nobody saw the injuries coming, it wrecked the team all year, and then Sanchez regressed and lost confidence in himself, because he lost the players around him, and the players that were asked to play roles they weren't ready for, or couldn't, didn't step up.
    Last edited by Ray Ray19; 12-23-2012 at 12:51 PM.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Warfish View Post
    Who knew Mehta was actualy SAR I.

    If the "solution" is to keep the worst QB of the past 4 years as our #1 QB, thats no solution. Thats a recipe to another 30 turnovers and a fired GM, Head Coach and a total, ground up, rebuild. Probably losing our great Defense in the process.

    The problem with Sanchez isn't his O-line, RB or WR's. It's squarely on Sanchez, his lack of vision (he misses open guys regularly), his lack of pocket awareness and presnece (he is not mobile, doesn't see or feel pressure, rarely throws it away and takes way to make bad and untimely sacks) and his horrific accuracy and decision making (he is very inaccuract even on completed balls, and he makes some of the worst decisions I've ever seen a #1 pick #1 QB make). It's excuse making to blame everyone around him for his obvious personal failings. The fact he comes accross as a guy who doesn't give much of a **** about it, doesn't feel the losses, doesn't feel real meaningful poressure to get better, and melts like a ***** under even moderate pressure of competition.....it all spells the truth on Sanchez. He's a bust, and he must be replaced.

    What will be will be. Other than keeping Ryan one more year, I find very little to agree with SARMehta about in his "how to fix it" section.
    This argument again.

    Do you know Mark Sanchez personally? Are you there in the locker room after the games, in the meetings during the week?

    Everyone here is a body language and speech expert. Look at him! He doesn't care! I'm just going to continue using my misguided opinion and state it as fact to discredit a guy I don't know!

  20. #20
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    Quote Originally Posted by Sanchez 3:16 View Post
    9-7
    11-5
    8-8
    TBD

    I don't know how we've survived all these losing years.
    Lol. Exactly. SOJFs syndrome from some posters wo only live in the moment; yet, Ryan doesn't have one (1)losing season. As far as I checked, the Jets can still finish 8-8 this year with all our offensive problems and injuries.

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