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Terrelle Pryor is making headlines for all the wrong reasons.

One day after the Jets wideout revealed to reporters that he broke his ankle in May, Gang Green coach Todd Bowles made it clear Pryor spoke out of turn.

“I feel he should keep his mouth shut and leave the injuries to me,” Bowles announced Tuesday, per Neil Best of Newsday.

The rebuke of Pryor came after the 6-foot-6 receiver struggled in a scrimmage against his former team, the Redskins.
At the end of the above clip, Redskins safety D.J. Swearinger is seen approaching Pryor and unfurling a fake swing at his former teammate.

One gets the sense Pryor was less than adored during his run with the ‘Skins. After a promising 1,000-yard season with the Browns in 2016, he landed with a thud in Washington, catching just 20 passes last season while dealing with ligament damage in his right ankle, a setback that landed him on injured reserve in November.

Pryor revealed Monday that he underwent a pair of offseason surgeries, saying, per The Washington Post: “One was the foot, one was the ankle. I tore three ligaments in my ankle — my foot — and then I broke my ankle in May.”

On Tuesday, Pryor was less effusive:
Rich Tandler

@TandlerNBCS
Terrelle Pryor’s only comment to DC media today: “I’m ready to get the f— out of here.”
12:27 AM – Aug 15, 2018 · Richmond, VA
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If healthy, he’s in position to help the Jets, but Pryor is hardly the lead guy for New York. Stringing together a few big preseason performances would help — as would staying off the head coach’s radar.

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NFL
10h ago
Helmet hits will lead to ejections under new NFL rule
The Canadian Press

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ATLANTA — The NFL has passed a new rule for this season that says any player who initiates contact with his helmets is subject to ejection after an in-game video review that will be decided in New York.
Al Riveron, the league’s head of officiating, said a foul can be called regardless of where on the body — not just the head or neck area — that one player hits another with his helmet. The rule is not position-specific, so offensive players will be subject to the same criteria as defensive players.

“This is about eliminating unnecessary use of the helmet,” Riveron said Tuesday at the NFL spring meetings.
If a player is ejected, Riveron and his staff in New York will use network camera angles to determine if the ejection is necessary. He promised that games will not become “an ejection fest” every week.
“Immediately when I learn in New York that there’s an ejection, I will ask the network to give me everything you’ve got,” Riveron said. “I will take a look at it, I will rule on it and I will say yes, he’s ejected, (or) no, leave him in the game.
“Play will stop, and we will expedite it. That’s why we won’t have the referee come over and we’re not going to get the replay official involved,” Riveron said. “The only way the replay official will be involved is he will call it and immediately tell the command centre, we have an ejection on ‘No. 22 White.'”
Atlanta Falcons CEO Rich McKay, the head of the league’s competition committee, said the league had conference calls and a webinar with every coaching staff in the league last week to tell them to begin teaching a new, safer technique.
McKay said the rule passed after the league looked at tens of thousands of examples on film to determine how to reduce concussions. Contact that’s made by leading with the helmet no longer has a place in the NFL.
“We have always learned don’t put your neck at risk and everything else,” he said. “Now we’ve taken it a step further and said that we need to teach it out of the game and put a rule in and get it out of the game.”
The rule applies to linemen, too. They can no longer lower their helmets to initiate contact.
“It’s a culture change, and it’s something that we take full responsibility” for, Riveron said. “Prior to training camp we will have position-specific videos done by head coaches such as offensive line play, defensive line play, defensive backs, linebackers, special teams, runners. Why? Because this rule is all-inclusive for all players in all parts of the field.”