Roundtable: What to do with Adam Jones

Use your ← → (arrows) to browse


Jan 1, 2012; Cincinnati, OH USA; Cincinnati Bengals cornerback Adam Jones (24) during a game against the Baltimore Ravens at Paul Brown Stadium.. Mandatory Credit: David Kohl-USA TODAY Sports

“How should the Bengals handle the latest Adam Jones mishap?” 

 

Joe Johnson

Adam Jones has been arrested twice this year, but he is a vital part of the secondary and the special teams. What the Bengals should do is fine him BIG TIME.

I’d say around the $250K range. Pacman was doing just fine up until this year and needs to be straightened out.

A suspension would straighten him out, but hurt the team. A huge fine would straighten him out and not hurt the team.

 

Nick Kohan

I’m not exactly sure how to handle the Adam Jones situation until it is solved in court. A ‘disorderly conduct’ is basically a term for ‘we gotta get you in trouble for something!’

Use your ← → (arrows) to browse

Tags: Adam Jones Cincinnati Bengals Featured Popular

  • skeletony

    An aside here but I could not help but notice (since all of you ADVERTISE THIS in your “About the author” bits) this persistent spamming of readers with your religious beliefs. If you want to understand what I am on about, imagine you are reading an article by a sports journalist you really like (his/her work) and you get to the bottom of said article and read the words “There is No God. Try rationality.” or some such. This is not a matter of whether we can or should just read or not read articles (I am just saying to head off any red herrings one might be thinking of tossing at me) but rather about behavior and maturity. I have no problem with anyone believing whatever they believe but such religious beliefs should not be forced into your WORKPLACE or onto your readers. The same as when Michelle Tafoya asks a cornerback “What happened on that 3rd and 20 play in the 3rd quarter?” I don’t want to hear “All praise to Allah!” or “Witchcraft actually works!” as an answer. Football is football, sports are sports, and religion is religion.