Monday 12th November 2018,

Mike Tomlin Calls Patriots ‘a–holes’, Antonio Brown Posts it on Facebook

Mike Tomlin Calls Patriots ‘a–holes’, Antonio Brown Posts it on Facebook

After Sunday night’s win against the Chiefs, the Steelers coach Mike Tomlin along with other team members spoke and celebrated in what was suppose to be a private conversation, only it wasn’t because Antonio Brown decided to broadcast the celebration on social media.

Brown logged into Facebook Live and captured more than 17 minutes of the celebration which was broadcast to more than 600,000 of his followers (the video was eventually pulled). The video, which most certainly was suppose to remain private, captured a bunch of curse words and naked butts.

In the video Mike Tomlin referred to the New England Patriots as “a–holes.”

“When you get to this point in the journey, not a lot needs to be said,” Tomlin said, as transcribed by Tom E. Curran of “Let’s say very little moving forward. Let’s start our preparations. We spotted those a–holes a day and a half. They played yesterday. Our game got moved to tonight. We gonna touch down at 4 o’clock in the f—ing morning. So be it. We’ll be ready for that ass. But you ain’t gotta tell them we coming. Because some of us might not like the damn (woofkisses?) The chest pounding. Keep a low profile.”

After Tomlin spoke, a few other voices could be heard.

“Keep cool on social media. This is about us, nobody else, man,” one said.

“It’s a lion’s den we’re going into this week,” said another player of the Patriots’ home field, Gillette Stadium. “Keep your mouth shut, and let’s play Steeler football.”

You can see Brown’s full Facebook live video below.

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Patriots quarterback Tom Brady was asked about the video and this is what he had to say:

“That’s against I think our team policy. I don’t think that would go over well with our coach.”

Brady said coach Bill Belichick’s policy is that his team shouldn’t “show anything that should be private.”

“When we’re inside of our stadium or inside of our walls there has to be a degree of privacy,” he said. “What’s done in the locker room should stay in the locker room.”

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