Found March 22, 2013 on
Waiting For Next Year:
They told me I better be in the best shape ever. They told me they’re gonna run the shoes off of me. They’re gonna pass me the ball more. … They’re going to do whatever they can … and they want me to be a leader for this team. Voice-wise, they want me to lead the group. They want me to get on that horse, man. They want me to be that stallion that’s gonna take this program to another level. They’re putting all this stress on me and all this faith in me, man, and so I know what my job is. I know what I gotta do.
– Cleveland Browns running back Trent Richardson, Thursday on ESPNCleveland’s “The Hooligans,” when asked if the new coaching staff has made him aware of his role I’m 2013.
(Source: Sports Radio Interviews)
BEST OF MAXIM
The Cleveland Plain Dealer reports that Cleveland Browns running back Trent Richardson has been named in a lawsuit by two women over an incident that is alleged to have taken place December 9th 2012. The Plain Dealer also has a copy of the lawsuit as provided by the attorney for two named female plaintiffs.
The suit also names Trent Richardson’s girlfriend and mother of his children...
Browns running back Trent Richardson said that he believes the rule change about the use of helmets by running backs can be attributed to him.
If anyone wants to point the finger at someone for why the NFL has instituted a new rule that penalizes running backs for using the crown of their helmet in the open field, look no further than Cleveland Browns running back Trent Richardson. At least, that’s what Richardson believes. While speaking with the Cleveland Plain Dealer, Richarsdon took the blame for the new rule, shortly...
Cleveland Browns running back Trent Richardson has been named in a civil lawsuit alleging verbal and physical abuse, according to the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The lawsuit, filed on Friday in Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court in Cleveland, names Richardson, his girlfriend, Sevina Fatu, and two other unidentified women. The complaint also names Richardson's brother, Terrell.The...
Cleveland Browns running back Trent Richardson has been sued by two women who say they were assaulted at his home last year.
A lawyer for Krystal Jones of Maple Heights and Kathleen Hunter of Cleveland says the lawsuit was filed Friday in Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court.
The complaint, obtained by the Plain Dealer of Cleveland (http://bit.ly/YznbOg), says the women were invited...
Trent Richardson isn’t having a good week.
On Wednesday, word came out that the Browns running back would no longer be able to deliver his patented head-first truck into defenders after the NFL passed a new rule saying players couldn’t lead with the crown of their helmets. On Friday, two women filed a civil lawsuit against Richardson, claiming he orchestrated three women to assault...
According to the Akron Beacon Journal, two women are suing Cleveland Browns running back Trent Richardson, his girlfriend Sevina Fatu, his brother Terrell Richardson and two unnamed women. The lawsuit claims they were verbally and physically assaulted at Richardson’s home early in the morning on Dec. 10, 2012.
Attorney Leif B. Christman is representing the women who claim...
Trent Richardson, star Cleveland Browns running back, has been sued for assault by two women after his alleged actions following a Browns win.
The NFL passed a new rule on Wednesday, changing the way running backs are able to play the game, and Cleveland Browns back Trent Richardson feels responsible.
“I feel like I made it bad for all the backs,” Richardson said, according to the Cleveland Plain Dealer. “I feel like it’s my fault.”
Richardson, who enjoyed a successful rookie seasons with over 950 rushing yards...
Cleveland Browns running back Trent Richardson said he believes it's his fault that the NFL passed the new rule that will penalize players for using the crown of their helmets to make contact with a defender outside the tackle box.
With player safety and concussion concerns being among the top of league priorities, the NFL has passed a rule that will no longer allow running backs (or ball-carriers) to lower the their crowns in space, using it as a weapon against their opponents.
While not enforceable in goal-line or most short-yardage situations, the rule will penalize teams 15 yards if one of their players...