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Los Angeles Rams defensive tackle Ndamukong Suh said Tuesday that he has “no hard feelings” toward the Miami Dolphins after he made an Instagram comment poking fun at their run defense.

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Suh mocks Fins’ run D in Instagram comment
Now that Ndamukong Suh is with another team, he finds the Miami Dolphins’ soft run defense funny.

“I got an opportunity to comment like any other person on Instagram,” Suh said. “Really made an observation any blind man could see.”

The play that caught Suh’s attention was a 71-yard touchdown run by the Carolina Panthers’ Christian McCaffrey in a preseason game against the Dolphins that was posted to the NFL’s Instagram account.

“Right up the Gut lol,” Suh wrote in the comments.
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The Dolphins released Suh, a five-time Pro Bowler, in March and less than two weeks later he signed a one-year deal worth $14 million with the Rams.

Suh said Tuesday that he recently spoke with Dolphins owner Stephen Ross.

“It’s a business,” Suh said. “And how I look at it is they had to move on from me and I’m happy where I’m at right now.”

Suh is expected to see his first preseason action with the Rams on Saturday when they play the Houston Texans.

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Former NFL offensive lineman Richie Incognito thought he was under surveillance by government officials when he was taken by police officers — who believed him to be in an “altered, paranoid state,” according to an incident report — for an involuntary psychiatric evaluation Wednesday in Boca Raton, Florida.

According to an incident report by the Boca Raton Police Department, obtained Thursday by ESPN, the 34-year-old Incognito “believed ordinary citizens were government officials that were tracking and recording him.” He was not arrested but was taken into custody under Florida’s Baker Act, which allows for involuntary psychiatric commitment for people seen as a danger to themselves or others.

The Baker Act requires that a person taken in for involuntary commitment remain under observation for a minimum of 72 hours after being deemed stable.

Police were called when an apparently agitated Incognito allegedly threw tennis balls and other items at a Lifetime Fitness Center patron and employees, “skimmed” the patron’s leg with a weighted sled and threw weights at the patron and into the swimming pool.

When officers approached him, Incognito told them he was “running NSA class level 3 documents through my phone” and didn’t have to explain himself to officers because they didn’t have enough clearance, according to the incident report. When later told by officers that his behavior might pose a danger to others, Incognito asked a woman in the swimming pool to call the FBI.

According to the officers, Incognito also said he had taken an over-the-counter supplement called “Shroom Tech” and that his hands were shaking heavily, he had erratic speech and he “would suddenly jump up and move locations without warning.”

According to the incident report, officers didn’t believe Incognito had any intent to harm anyone but that “without care or treatment, there was a substantial likelihood Incognito would cause serious bodily harm to himself or others as evidenced by recent behavior.”

Because of Incognito’s “muscular frame,” officers said they used two sets of handcuffs linked together and double locked them.

Incognito announced this year that he was retiring after 11 seasons in the NFL, the last three with the Buffalo Bills. The Bills released him from their reserved/retired list Monday, leaving open the possibility he could sign with another team.

The four-time Pro Bowl selection has had a series of troubles. Incognito was among the players identified for targeting teammate Jonathan Martin in the Miami Dolphins’ bullying scandal during the 2013 season. The NFL suspended Incognito for the final half of that season, and he was eventually released by Miami before being reinstated by the league the following offseason.
Incognito was out of football for 18 months before the Bills signed him to a one-year contract. Incognito told The Buffalo News that he made the decision to retire for health-related reasons, saying, “My liver and kidneys are shutting down. The stress is killing me.”

The retirement came after Incognito and the Bills agreed to a renegotiated contract in March that included a $1.7 million pay cut in 2018, which would have been the last year of his contract. Days before retiring in April, Incognito fired his agent, David Dunn, in a tweet.

At the time of his retirement, Incognito remained under investigation by the NFL for an allegation made by Jacksonville Jaguars defensive lineman Yannick Ngakoue that Incognito used racial slurs during the Bills’ AFC wild-card playoff loss to the Jaguars in January.

ESPN’s Mike Rodak and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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New York Jets wide receiver Robby Anderson, facing a felony charge of resisting arrest with violence stemming from an incident last year, will have the case dismissed Thursday in a Miami-Dade County courtroom, his attorney told ESPN.

“This is the state, having reviewed it, doing what they’re supposed to do when you feel there’s not a likelihood of any conviction,” attorney Ed O’Donnell said Wednesday. “They dropped the case.”

Anderson was arrested last May 7 at a music festival in Miami Beach. He was accused of “fighting with security” and pushing a police officer.

Prosecutors determined there was insufficient evidence, according to O’Donnell. An Aug. 6 trial hearing had been scheduled.

Anderson, 25, was arrested twice in the past year, raising questions about his status with the team. Publicly, Jets officials have supported him, with CEO Christopher Johnson saying recently that he’d like Anderson to remain with the team.

“I honestly think he’s going to straighten out,” Johnson said at the March league meetings.

The two arrests produced a total of four felony charges, but they’ve all been dismissed. In April, three charges were dropped from a January arrest in Sunrise, Florida, where Anderson allegedly threatened to sexually assault a police officer’s wife after being stopped following a high-speed chase.

Anderson still faces a misdemeanor reckless driving charge from that arrest.

The recent turn of events means Anderson is less likely to face an NFL suspension, although the league — under its personal-conduct policy — still has the right to discipline a player even if there’s no conviction.

Anderson was a breakout player for the Jets in 2017. The former undrafted free agent posted career highs in catches (63), yards (941) and touchdowns (seven).

NFL Network first reported the dismissal of the resisting-arrest charge.