Terrell Suggs says he isn’t the only one who despises the New England Patriots.
Suggs added that he feels that players who have played for the Patriots divulge stories of what’s wrong with the organization, though he wouldn’t offer details.
“The NFL is not very big,” Suggs said on WEEI. “You think we don’t talk to guys that have played for the New England Patriots, that have been on the New England Patriots that have been like, ‘Oh, it’s been like this.’
“It ain’t just me. Why did Bart Scott say the same thing? You think it’s just us? You think it’s just got something to do with us? No. This is because we have inside information. We know.”
Suggs also stood by comments and explained why he called the Patriots “the most arrogant p—— in the world” after the Ravens defeated New England in the AFC Championship Game this past January en route to winning the Super Bowl. Suggs took another jab at the Pats after the title game, telling them to “have fun in the Pro Bowl.”
“Do I apologize for what I said? No. Do I mean what I said? Yeah,” Suggs said. “Could I have worded it a little better? Probably, but the fact of the matter is you can’t really consider it a rivalry because you have a few more championships than we do, but this has been steaming for a while.”
Suggs brought up how the Patriots acted in 2007 when the teams met as why he doesn’t like them. He also said the NFL took extra measures to accomodate Tom Brady after his season-ending knee injury in 2008.
“There was the whole invention of the Brady rule,” he said. “Years before, I hit Drew Brees and I accidentally tore his knee up. No rule was made. Of all the quarterbacks in the NFL who got their knees blown out when they got hit — Carson Palmer got his knee blown out — but then one guy got hit and changed the whole rule for the NFL?”
Bad blood between Suggs and Brady isn’t anything new.
In 2010, a season in which Brady was named NFL MVP, Suggs said he voted for Buffalo Bills quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick over Brady for the Pro Bowl. He also called Brady’s three Super Bowl titles “questionable” because of the “tuck rule” game in 2001 and the Spygate scandal that surfaced in 2007.