After the Chiefs’ win, an NFL analyst slams them, saying, “It’s a Boring Football Team.”

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After the Chiefs’ win, an NFL analyst slams them, saying, “It’s a Boring Football Team.”

 

With a 20-17 home victory against the New York Giants in Week 8, the Kansas City Chiefs survived Monday Night Football.

“It doesn’t matter if you win by an inch or a mile, winning is winning,” said the legendary Dominic Toretto. Last night, the Chiefs were victorious. They are now 4-4, and it makes little difference how they got there, though some observers may disagree.

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Ryan Clark is back at it.

Ryan Clark, a former NFL safety who now works as an ESPN analyst, has not been a fan of Kansas City this season. Week after week, the ex-athlete has seemed to target the Chiefs franchise, from his un-retire troll to his record-breaking forecast.

Clark labeled the brand “boring” and that they “have no identity” right now in his latest attack. The complete quote from Scott Van Pelt’s MNF postgame show is below.

It used to be entertaining to watch them. They’ve become monotonous. This team isn’t what it once was; it used to be vibrant. We used to watch these games and thought to ourselves, “Wow, look at these big plays, look how much fun they’re having, they’re rushing around, Andy Reid is turning up the volume on all of this.” When he dials up those [plays], it almost appears as if he’s trying to force it, as if he’s trying to get them back to what they used to be — underhand throws, shovel passes, moving people about, having Travis Kelce come in and play quarterback. Scott, it’s not as successful as it once was since this team has lost its identity.

The NFL analyst didn’t stop there, describing the strategy used by opposing teams to thwart the Chiefs offense.

“It’s late in the [2020] season, and Raheem Morris and the Atlanta Falcons are on the field… From a two-high shell, they play everything… He’d either bring a guy down to get Tyreek Hill on the deep cross when he was at number three, which is the last wide receiver close to the line, in a split-safety defense — so you have safeties standing on either side of the field, deep in the half 18-20 yards [downfield]— or he’d bring a guy down to get Tyreek Hill on the deep cross when he was at number three, which is the last wide receiver close to the line… Nokia News – Quick Recap

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