Michael Wilbon says Dwayne Haskins' apology was 'not good enough'
Wilbon says Dwayne Haskins' apology was "not good enough" and originally appeared on NBC Sports Washington
The day after photos of Dwayne Haskins parting unmasked after Washington lost to Seattle appeared on social media, the sophomore quarterback tweeted a couple of tweets apologizing for his actions and calling them "irresponsible and immature ".
For ESPN analyst Michael Wilbon, Haskins' apology was simply "not good enough".
"The apology and explanation weren't good enough," Wilbon said on pardon The Interruption.
"You studied to play quarterback. What do you think that means? Not that."
Haskins spoke to head coach Ron Rivera about the incident Monday, and the team has decided to take quarterback discipline internally.
The 23-year-old's decision to celebrate not only violated the NFL's COVID protocols, but came at an odd time.
Haskins had just made his first launch in 10 weeks, an accomplishment that wasn't terribly either. Washington lost to Seattle but remains in first place in NFC East. Depending on Alex Smith's health, Burgundy and Gold may have to turn to Haskins again on Sunday.
During his two years in Washington, Haskins made several decisions that can be summarized under the name "immature".
In June, Haskins swore his maturity problems were behind him. This latest incident proves otherwise.
"I mean, what does that say about him?" Said Wilbon. "He was already on a bench. He hadn't already shown up for a game, although there he should have hit the buttocks in uniform while he was sick, just in case. What does he think?"
You should check here to buy the best price guaranteed products.
How to Opt Out of the Child Tax Credit—And Why You Might Want To
Lebanese couple haunted by blast on wedding day
Florida hospital sees most COVID-19 patients since start of pandemic, with over 90% unvaccinated
Chad Ochocinco says he’d play for Saints for ‘a company car and a place to stay’
Playtime is ‘no joke’ for this pretend-cashier dad: ‘Preparing them for the real world’
Mena Suvari: “Slowly but Surely Meth Became My Life. And Then It Took Over”