Although it proved a promise this year, Browns falls back into old habits and wants to burn the wrong coach.…
Perhaps the most important story this season in Cleveland has been about Hue Jackson is the right guy to supervise the reconstruction of Browns. There has been nothing but tension between coaches, dating back to what we saw Hard Knocks and it seems that everything will boil.
In typical Cleveland mode, the first guy will probably lose his job. Mary Kay Cabot delivered the bizarre news on Sunday morning that Browns is preparing to stab Offensive Coordinator Todd Haley over an open fire, not Hue Jackson.
To be fair, Haley has never been a guy as people have been upset to lose his job, even though he is good at what he does. He became ousted in Kansas City even though the playoff with Matt Cassel became his quarterback; He was released in Pittsburgh after a bad play despite being a major reason, Ben Roethlisberger, who has been able to extend his career as successfully as he has. Now in Cleveland, Haley has the task of shaping Baker Mayfield out of clay and seems to lay the foundation for his pièce de résistance.
The usual Haley stop-to-stop thread is that he is not easy to work with and can be an abrasive personality, but he has had success everywhere he practiced. In addition, we have seen how Brown’s looks when Hue Jackson is doing the crime and what it looks like when Haley is there. One could argue that this season’s stuned nature can be attributed to Jackson’s backing on Haley, which explains the reported dysfunction between the two.
It’s not hard to bounce back from a 0-1
6 season, but the progress that everyone has seen Cleveland Browns achieve this year has been good for football souls. Nobody wants to see bad soccer, and it has been more than enough to walk around in Cleveland since the team returned from the 1999 shield chamber.
Since the turn of the century, Browns has made the playoffs once and only turned into two winning seasons (they went on something put 10-6 2007 just to miss playoffs, because Cleveland ). In none of these years, Browns showed what kind of promise they are doing right now, with a potential franchise quarterback and a defense in the top half of the league. The rooster laced with young players ready to grow together and pull Cleveland out of the dark, but the franchise is usually unable to keep out of their own way. Jackson does not appear to be totalitarian that prevents the law from flourishing. Instead, we have seen uneven growth when perhaps a team led by Haley could move in the right direction.
The results have supported this. It has been a sweet story to see Brown’s pulling so many games that overtime (and even tie) but the fact is that the team loses games as it should be winning. For many times this year, we have seen points in the field of missed kicks when a more coherent strategy can deliver even more results. Cleveland’s crimes are not world class, but it’s enough talent to be in more positions to get points instead of solving field goals. We do not see fights on the sidelines, but push-and-pull can feel through decision making. Haley and Jackson are not on the same side and the team suffers as a result.
There is nothing new. Jackson, on his own last year, blended through quarterbacks, which unfortunately could not solve and then destroy DeShone Kizer. There was no trust and the only consistency was chaos – something that is not present this year when someone else is in charge of the crime. There is also new leadership in the front office with John Dorsey, another string that Jackson does not control and a potential reason why there has been no carousel under the center.
The idea of a Haley-led Browns team is fascinating enough to explore. Jackson is not The future coach and Browns have the luxury of testing Haley as head coach before watching elsewhere this offseason for anyone else. For the first time in a very long time, Cleveland is an attractive goal for head coaches who want to make a name for themselves and Brown can not afford to miss, because they have stayed on the wrong coach for too long.