The first step toward Andrew Luck’s NFL return will be taken on Monday.
ESPN’s Dianna Russini reported Sunday that Luck would be in attendance for the first day of the Indianapolis Colts’ offseason program, and would likely speak to the media.
The Giants’ biggest celebrity also is being sued for $15 million by a man who said he was badly beaten by Beckham’s hired help. Beckham has not commented on the video but called the lawsuit a “shakedown attempt.”
Mara criticized Beckham’s “judgement,” but the Giants still have not acknowledged getting to the bottom of the video.
Shurmur, quarterback Eli Manning and safety Landon Collins are expected to address the media on Monday.
It is unknown how long Beckham will stay at the Giants facility during the voluntary program given he won’t practice due to health. He s kipped all voluntary options last offseason.
“Every year, I make it my goal to learn something new, but I never end up sticking to it,” said Leinart, 34, recalling failed attempts to learn the piano and perfect his golf swing. After his mother, Linda, died of leukemia in January last year, he vowed to break out of his comfort zone.
“Part of my healing process was accomplishing something that she’d be proud of,” he said.
Leinart isn’t the first athlete to dabble in real estate. Former MLB second baseman Adam Kennedy works as a real estate advisor in Newport Beach, and former NFL defensemen Monty Beisel and Morgan Trent are active agents in Beverly Hills.
The second career enables former athletes, comfortable with cutthroat deal-making and big monetary figures, to use their connections and flex their competitive spirit.
Leinart, the former USC star quarterback, is part of the four-person team of Schneider Properties in Manhattan Beach, where he has lived for nearly a decade.