Published: Fri, March 15, 2019
Sport | By Wendy Sparks

Giants Agree To 4-Year Deal With WR Golden Tate

Giants Agree To 4-Year Deal With WR Golden Tate

The Giants weren't going to find another Odell Beckham on free agency or the trade market.

According to ESPN's Adam Schefter, the Giants are signing Golden Tate to a four-year, $37.5 million deal that includes $23 million guaranteed.

How major USA stock indexes fared Tuesday
Shares in Southwest Airlines sank 2.12 percent while American Airlines lost 0.2 percent, United Continental gave up 0.8 percent. Stocks are moving steadily higher in midday trading on Wall Street, putting the market on track for its third gain in a row.


According to National Football League reporter Ian Rapoport, the Pittsburgh Steelers might not be done in free agency yet.

The Patriots are low on cap room, but they could turn their attention to another free-agent slot receiver, Golden Tate, who remains unsigned. It's a curious roster fit given that the Giants already have Sterling Shepard in the slot and lots of short-range receivers such as Saquon Barkley and Evan Engram. His most memorable play came in the Super Bowl, when he covered a remarkable amount of ground to break up a pass from Jared Goff to Brandin Cooks in the back of the end zone.

Tucker Carlson Doubles Down On Racism
And now people's calls for advertisers to cut ties with Carlson and his Fox News show appear to be working. Upton was Miss Carolina Teen USA that year.


Tate's five-year, $31 million deal would go down as one of the best moves in Martin Mayhew's tenure as general manager. He made at least 90 catches in the previous four seasons. Tate got married and had a daughter within the past year, and he'd have a second child born just after this season. He felt like more of a complementary piece for the Eagles' offense, but did make his presence known with a game-winning touchdown reception in the team's NFC divisional round victory over the Chicago Bears.

Aaron Hernandez's first-degree murder conviction to be reinstated, court rules
Quinn III was the prosecutor on the Hernandez case. "We're here because he was convicted", Quinn told the justices. The Supreme Judicial Court ruled that abatement ab initio is outdated, and has nothing to do with modern life.


Like this: