Earlier today, ESPN Insider’s Neil Paine beautifully broke down whether or not Heat center Chris Bosh is worthy of the Hall of Fame. You can either read it (suggested), OR look at the clip above and laugh the heartiest laugh. (After you finish laughing you should probably still read the article. It’s really good.)
Poor Paul Pierce. His second spill in as many games. For the sake of humanity, let us pray he never switches onto Jamal Crawford.
Editor’s Note: This article is Jun Pang’s first for Shaky Ankles.
This summer held the most exciting NBA offseason since 2010, and one of the biggest changes took place in Brooklyn, where the Nets arrived with a completely revamped roster. Gone is 73% of the 22-44 2011-12 New Jersey Nets, with only Deron Williams, Keith Bogans, Brook Lopez, Gerald Wallace, MarShon Brooks, and Kris Humphries remaining. New additions include Joe Johnson, Reggie Evans, and Andray Blatche.
The Nets have a lot of new strengths and weaknesses, and coach Avery Johnson seems like he’ll finally have some talent that can work the system he wants to install. The Nets are as enigmatic as any team in the league, with a ceiling that could reach the Eastern Conference Finals and a basement that ends with a first-round exit. They should definitely be on your “teams to watch” list next year. Read more…
For fear of getting beat up the next time I find myself wandering through the Milwaukee area, no words are needed to describe this move.Follow @ShakyAnkles
Joe Johnson’s handle, much like the man himself, is extremely underrated. Maybe it’s because his facial expression is photographic still; his eyes resistant to warn a defender of any oncoming juke or jive. Johnson’s caught a bit of flack for being the least heralded free agent in the vaunted class of 2010, and then, ironically, walking away with the largest contract. Is he a franchise player capable of leading a team to championship jewelry? He is not. But he can break ankles at a rapid pace. Somewhere, Keith Bogans is nodding his head before hanging it in shame.