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Dolphins Pro Bowl receiver Brandon Marshall was released from the hospital Saturday after what police said was a domestic-violence incident in which he was stabbed by his wife with a kitchen knife Friday in the Miami area.
Marshall's wife, Michi Nogami-Marshall, 26, was arrested Friday by the Broward County Sheriff's Office on a domestic-violence charge of aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. Nogami-Marshall was released from jail on a $7,500 bond Saturday afternoon.
Marshall underwent emergency surgery Saturday morning, league sources told ESPN NFL Insider Adam Schefter. Marshall was discharged later in the day and "expected to make a full recovery," according to his publicist, Denise White.
According to the police report, Nogami-Marshall told police she stabbed Marshall in self-defense.
Brandon Marshall initially told police he slipped and fell onto a broken glass vase, but according to the report, police found no blood or evidence to substantiate that statement and said both Marshall and his wife provided little information.
Marshall, 27, was taken to Broward General Hospital in Fort Lauderdale by car and underwent surgery late Friday night for a stab wound to the stomach, sources told Schefter.
No vital organs were pierced in the incident, and doctors have told Marshall that he will be OK in two to three weeks, sources said.
"This is a very difficult time for Brandon and family, thankfully he will make a full recovery," Marshall's agents, Kennard McGuire and Harvey Steinberg, said in a statement. "We simply ask that his privacy is respected."
Dolphins officials say they were told by the league their team doctor is allowed to see Marshall and consult with Marshall's other doctors, despite the NFL lockout.
The Dolphins issued a statement saying: "We are aware of the report, and our thoughts are with Brandon at this time. We will look into the matter, but because we are not allowed to have any contact with any of our players we will refrain from making any further comment."
Marshall became engaged to Nogami-Marshall while in Hawaii for the 2009 Pro Bowl.
Weeks after the engagement, according to police, the couple was seen hitting and kicking each other outside Marshall's Atlanta condominium.
Charges of disorderly conduct against Marshall and Nogami-Marshall were dismissed the same day when both refused to testify.
They met while both were students at Central Florida. They live in Southwest Ranches, which is near the Dolphins' complex in Davie.
On Friday, emergency services were called via 911 after Marshall was stabbed but were turned away when the dispatcher offered a ride to the hospital. Instead, Marshall was taken to the hospital in a car.
According to Broward County Sheriff's public information officer Veda Coleman-Wright, Nogami-Marshall was arrested at the couple's home. Nogami-Marshall did not drive Marshall to the hospital, according to police, but it was not clear who did or who called 911.
Coleman-Wright said no news conferences or further updates are scheduled for Saturday.
The NFL and the NFL Players' Association said through their respective spokesmen that they couldn't confirm any details of the situation.
"Sorry. Don't have any info on it," NFL executive Greg Aiello said in an email to ESPN.
Marshall, acquired from the Broncos last April to become Miami's biggest offensive threat, led the Dolphins in receiving yards in 2010 with 1,014 despite missing two games with a hamstring injury.
Marshall signed a four-year deal worth $47.5 million, with $24 million guaranteed, when he joined the Dolphins.
But the offseason headlines didn't stop at his trade and big contract for Marshall last year.
With the NFL's lockout looming even then, Marshall said in August he would attempt to play in the NBA if games were canceled.
"Not pursuing -- I'm going to be on an NBA team," Marshall said. "Seriously."
A fourth-round draft pick by Denver out of Central Florida in 2006, Marshall was named to the Pro Bowl with the Broncos in 2008 and 2009.
But his top-flight performance was often overshadowed by turbulence in Denver.
Marshall was suspended by the team for the entire 2009 preseason after a series of behaviors detrimental to the team. The final straw came when a Denver television station filmed Marshall walking when his teammates were running, punting a football in protest and swatting away balls during a training-camp passing drill.
Marshall was also one of the instigators of the fight that led to teammate Darrent Williams' shooting death on New Year's Eve in 2006.
And Marshall's history of arrests includes disorderly conduct, drunken driving, and a number of incidents of alleged domestic violence.
New Jersey Devils left-winger Zach Parise practised again Tuesday without pain in his right knee, five months after surgery.
He had a rigorous 90-minute workout and skated freely with the Devils' third line. He's practised just three times since he was cleared to skate last month. He's not sure when he'll return to the ice after sitting out since Nov. 2 when he had surgery for a torn meniscus.
"I can't say one way or the other," Parise said. "It was nice to get another practice under my belt and it felt good to be out there."
Coach Jacques Lemaire said he liked the way Parise looked in practice.
"He's getting better and better," Lemaire said. "He looks fine and fit. He's been away for so long and he said he feels good after being back a week. Getting back to play will certainly give him confidence. It's always tough after a long injury."
Parise had three goals and three assists in 12 games before the injury on Oct. 30 against the Los Angeles Kings.
"I am adjusting to the pace better," Parise said. "I want to not worry about my knee and my timing. I want the injury to be the last thing on my mind. I don't want the knee to be in the way."
Parise said he's not thinking about his pending free agency as the season winds down.
"The contract is the least of my worries," he said. "I hope they're thinking of bringing me back. I'm not worried about long-term effects. It's all about my psyche and wanting to play again."
Parise said he hoped to hear about the team's decision on his playing status before the Devils host the New York Islanders on Wednesday night.
"I would like to know today, so this way I'm not sitting around wondering," Parise said. "It's been three months and I knew it would be three months. I knew it would take a long time to heal, but I didn't think it would be this long."
Ilya Kovalchuk is expected back after missing Monday's practice with a bruised right foot and ankle. He took two shots to the feet in Saturday's 2-0 loss to Buffalo.
"I'm pretty sure I'm going to play," Kovalchuk said. "I'm not even worried about it. I usually heal pretty quickly. Lucky for me there were no fractures."
The Devils are just about eliminated from the Eastern Conference race, falling 12 points behind Buffalo with seven games to play. Any combination of three Buffalo points or New Jersey lost points would knock the Devils from the playoffs for the first time since 1995-96.
The Devils went 10-29-2, then improved to 23-2-2 before losing five of their last six games.
"We're going to push until the last second of the last game," Kovalchuk said. "We have a lot of pride and have shown a lot of character to come back the way we did. We're going to push right until the end."
Reporting from Tempe, Ariz. — The return of Angels first baseman Kendrys Morales, already clouded by his slower-than-anticipated recovery from a broken lower left leg, has been pushed back even further.
Morales has soreness in the ball of his left foot, an injury that is not directly related to his surgery to repair the broken leg but has slowed his rehabilitation from it.
Morales returned to Los Angeles on Monday to be examined by Dr. Phil Kwong, a foot and ankle specialist. An MRI test revealed no structural damage in the foot, but there is too much inflammation for Morales to resume his running program.
"He's still working through some flexibility issues with his ankle and foot, and until those are resolved he can't move forward," General Manager Tony Reagins said. "He's day to day right now."
The Angels expected Morales, who broke his leg while jumping on home plate after a game-winning home run last May 29, to be a "full go" for the start of spring training.
He has been a no-go. The switch-hitting sler, who in 2009 hit .306 with 34 home runs and 108 runs batted in, has not played in an exhibition game this spring and will open the season on the disabled list.
He began running from home to first on March 15, but the pain in his foot, which may have been caused by ill-fitting spikes, prevented him from rounding the bases aggressively.
"Obviously, we'd prefer he was ready, but we understand the significance of the injury," Reagins said. "If we can be conservative and smart on the front end, hopefully it will benefit us in the long run."
The Angels are expected to open the season with Mark Trumbo at first. The rookie has had an excellent spring, entering Tuesday with a .340 average, five homers and 13 RBIs. But he also had 13 strikeouts and no walks in 47 at-bats, and he has only 15 at-bats in the big leagues.
"Spring training is spring training," Reagins said. "You still have to go out there and do it at the major league level, in season, but it's good to see what he's done in spring training."
Trumbo had 36 homers and 122 RBIs at triple-A Salt Lake last season, but having Morales in the middle of the lineup would give the Angels a much better chance of winning the American League West title.
"I'm real confident in saying he'll be back in relatively short order," Reagins said. "I'm not anticipating him being out for months."
Back on track
Dan Haren gave up eight runs in 6 2/3 innings, but the right-hander called Tuesday's 95-pitch outing against a Cubs triple-A team a huge step in the right direction.
"I felt really good; I left a lot of balls up, but my arm speed is finally back," Haren said. "That was the longest dead-arm period I've ever had. I haven't felt good since [a March 7 game in] Mesa.
"But it bounced back today, and I'm glad."
Joel Pineiro, who left Sunday's triple-A start after two innings because of tightness in his right shoulder blade, will remain in Arizona after the Angels break camp. He will pitch in a minor league game March 30.
With two off days in the first week of the regular season, the Angels won't need a fifth starter until April 10, so they could open the season with Pineiro on the DL and carry an extra reliever or position player.
When the Atlanta Thrashers take on the Devils up in New Jersey tonight, both teams will be looking to keep themselves within mentioning distance of the eighth and final playoff spot. Currently the Thrashers are tied with the Toronto Maple Leaves at 70 points…thanks to the Lightning’s 6-2 win in Toronto last night. Both trail the ninth-place Carolina Hurricanes by two points and the Rangers and Sabres, who occupy the last two postseason slots, by six.
Atlanta does have one more game remaining than do the Leafs and the Devils will be looking to move into a three-way tie.
Even with their current winning ways, New Jersey has had a tough time making up ground in the race recently. Even though they’ve gone 7-2 in their past nine games, they have only been able to go from 10 points out of a playoff spot to 8 in that time.
For their part, the Thrashers have netted 7 of a possible 8 points during their last four games…all of which have required overtime to settle. The lone loss during that time came last Friday when Travis Zajac’s OT tally allowed the Devils to escape Atlanta with two points.
But both they and the Thrashers know that procuring these important 2 points is vital.
Consider that on top of all the other games involving teams close to these two teams in the standings, the Buffalo Sabres and Carolina Hurricanes are paired up with each other tonight while the Canes will host the Maple Leafs tomorrow evening. So there are going to be points doled to those we are competing with to remain viable playoff contenders.
We can only hope that those games don’t require overtime.
Because of that, winning tonight doesn’t guarantee climbing a notch on the playoff ladder…it’ll simply keep them in the discussion. But losing, especially in regulation, will deal one of these two teams a serious blow to their chances.
“We have to win”, defenseman Ron Hainsey stated regarding the Thrashers situation. “The position we’re in, we have to win a large majority, probably .800. If we get a stretch where we don’t get wins in two or three in a row, that’ll probably be the end of us.”
“As long as we keep winning, we’ll be in the conversation.”
Following tonight’s battle with the Devils, the Thrashers will celebrate St. Patrick’s Day with the Flyers in town. One can expect they’ll have the events of last Saturday night still in mind as they pay Thrasherville a call and will look to exact a certain measure of revenge.
Then it’ll be off to Buffalo for a tilt with the Sabres before a four day break between games.
Whether or not the Thrashers will still be mentioned then on the NHL talking heads shows when they break down the playoff picture will depend a lot on how they do this week.
The Bavarian Soccer Club plans to buy a 14-acre property that includes Glendale's Bavarian Inn restaurant, leading the City of Glendale to drop a similar purchase plan, City Administrator Richard Maslowski said Wednesday.
The soccer club is one of five German culture clubs that make up United German Societies, which owns the Bavarian Inn as well as Old Heidelberg Park and some adjacent soccer fields.
The soccer club will create a new business plan for the Bavarian Inn, which has seen a decline in business in recent years, said Cathy Shaw, club president. She said the club plans to maintain the park, which hosts an annual Oktoberfest, and the soccer fields.
The purchase is scheduled to close Friday.
In February, the Glendale Common Council voted unanimously to authorize a negotiated purchase agreement.
The council wanted to prevent the property, which is west of I-43 and north of W. Lexington Blvd., from being sold at a March 14 sheriff's auction. That sale was set to satisfy a $1.2 million foreclosure judgment owed to Mitchell Bank by Deutsches Land Inc., an affiliate of United German Societies.
A foreclosure sale could put the property in the control of a development firm, which could replace the current uses with new residential and commercial buildings, Maslowski said.
City officials want to ensure that the soccer fields and park are maintained as community amenities, Maslowski said.
Since then, city officials have met with Bavarian Soccer Club officials and the club's financial backers, and believe the club's plan to buy and maintain the property will be successful, Maslowski said.
The Bavarian Inn has scaled back its operations over the past two years. It's now open on just Tuesday and Friday nights, along with being available for wedding receptions and other special events.
The restaurant will be open to the general public Friday, and for a private event on Saturday, said John Klingseisen, president of the United German Societies board of directors. But the fate of the business after those days will depend in part on whether the soccer club is able to complete its purchase, he said.
The Bavarian Inn has faced higher expenses, including a long court battle with Glendale over its property taxes.
In 1999, the state Supreme Court denied tax-exempt status for the property and ruled that tax-exempt groups must prove their properties are used for benevolent purposes. Glendale officials say much of the Deutsches Land property is used for a business purpose through the operation of the Bavarian Inn, which includes a bar and banquet facilities.
Over 3000 yards passing and 1000 yards rushing from a high-powered “Pistol” offense will get you noticed by a lot of NFL teams. Back that up by showing teams some pocket presence and an arm with so much promise that we are having trouble deciding whether to call it a “laser” or a “cannon” and you have yourself a fast-rising prospect.
We’ll have the privilege of chatting with that player Tuesday night at 6pm, when former Nevada QB Colin Kaepernick will be joining NEPD Radio.
If you have any questions for Colin, leave them below in the comments section and we’ll try and work them in on air.
Also on the docket, we’ll be getting in the Valentine’s Day mood and discussing other prospects that we love – including the afore-mentioned Kaepernick, a Big 12 defensive back, an SEC lineman, and more.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Charlie Batch (FSY) emerged with a positive outlook Monday after attending a fourth consecutive day of federally mediated negotiations between the NFL and the players' union.
"Things are going well," said Batch, a member of the NFL Players Association executive committee. "We'll see how things progress over the coming days."
EXPERT: Possible labor deal 'within next week or so'
Batch and two other current players —Cleveland Browns linebacker Scott Fujita (FSY) and New York Jets fullback Tony Richardson (FSY)— left Monday at 5 p.m., about six hours after the session began at the office of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service. That U.S. government agency's director, George Cohen, has been mediating the current round of talks.
The league and union agreed to try mediation after months of infrequent — and sometimes contentious — bargaining. The current labor deal expires at the end of the day March 3.
The union has said it believes team owners want to lock out the players as soon as the next day, which could threaten the 2011 season.
The sides met for about six hours on both Friday and Saturday. Cohen announced Thursday the groups agreed to the mediation, which is not binding but is meant as a way to spur progress. The plan calls for several days of negotiations with Cohen present.
"Any time you talk," Batch said, "you have to feel better."
Most members of both negotiating teams still were in the building when he left.
The NFL's group began arriving at 8 a.m. Monday, and Commissioner Roger Goodell walked in alone shortly after 9 a.m. The NFL's group included general counsel and lead labor negotiator Jeff Pash and outside lawyer Bob Batterman.
Batterman represented the NHL when it lost its entire 2004-05 season to a lockout.
NFLPA executive director DeMaurice Smith got to Cohen's office at about 11 a.m., entering with Fujita. Former players Pete Kendall (FSY) and Sean Morey (FSY) also were part of the union contingent Monday, along with lawyers Richard Berthelsen and Jeffrey Kessler.
"We are working hard," Pash said Sunday, "and we're following the director's playbook, and we'll see what we come up with."
The league and union went more than two months without any formal bargaining until Feb. 5, the day before the Super Bowl. The sides met again once the next week, then called off a second meeting that had been scheduled for the following day.
The most recent CBA was signed in 2006, but owners exercised an opt-out clause in 2008.
The biggest issue separating the sides is how to divide about $9 billion in annual revenues. Among the other significant points in negotiations: the owners' push to expand the regular season from 16 games to 18 while reducing the preseason by two games; a rookie wage scale; and benefits for retired players.