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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Albert Breer
Personal information
NationalityAmerican
Born (1980-01-26) January 26, 1980 (age 41)
Sudbury, Massachusetts, U.S.
Alma materOhio State University[1]
OccupationSports writer/reporter
EmployerSports Illustrated
Updated on 6 October 2014.

Albert Breer (born January 26, 1980) is a current American football journalist and reporter for Sports Illustrated's MMQB. Breer spent time covering the New England Patriots for The MetroWest Daily News[2] where he contributed stories to the Boston Herald, and later covered the NFL for The Boston Globe, The Dallas Morning News, Sporting News and NFL Network.[3]

In June 2018, Breer took over as writer of the Monday Morning Quarterback column from Peter King, who left Sports Illustrated for NBC Sports. He is also a content strategist for The MMQB, Sports Illustrated's NFL vertical.

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  • Albert Breer on the Dan Patrick Show (Full Interview) 1/6/21

Transcription

Notable incidents

Breer was the writer most often questioning Patriots coach Bill Belichick in the famous 2014 "We're on to Cincinnati" press conference. Breer has said that this led the NFL Network to ban him from covering the Patriots for the remainder of his contract, which ended in June 2016.[4]

Breer was suspended from the NFL Network from April 25, 2016 through June 1, 2016, for undisclosed reasons and was prohibited from posting on social media during that time. Prior to his suspension he had agreed to take a position with the MMQB.[5]

In May 2017 Breer dismissed widely reported allegations that baseball player Adam Jones was the target of racist taunts by fans at Fenway Park because, according to Breer "I've probably been to 200 games at Fenway in my life. Never heard a slur yelled at a player."[6]

In 2017 Breer repeatedly defended NFL front offices against allegations of "blackballing" Colin Kaepernick for his decision to protest the national anthem.[7]

References

  1. ^ Kratch, James (December 9, 2020). "National NFL reporter takes pot shot at Rutgers president and football program". NJ.com. Retrieved 24 December 2020.
  2. ^ Yoder, Matt (April 22, 2016). "Albert Breer moves from NFL Network to Sports Illustrated". Awful Announcing.
  3. ^ "Albert Breer". nfl.com.
  4. ^ "Albert Breer Leaving NFL Network: 'It's A Very Limiting Place In A Lot Of Different Ways'". April 22, 2016.
  5. ^ "Albert Breer Returns to Social Media After Suspension from NFL Network". June 1, 2016.
  6. ^ @AlbertBreer (May 2, 2017). "Is it horrible to want some proof? I dunno. I've probably been to 200 games at Fenway in my life. Never heard a slur yelled at a player" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  7. ^ Breer, Albert. "Breer: 4 execs debunk Kaepernick blackball theory". Sports Illustrated.
This page was last edited on 26 May 2021, at 12:52
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