The Morning Fix

The number of plays in which each Chiefs player participated — or, in some cases, did not participate — casts a revealing light on a few other key issues as the league and its locked-out players await word from the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals on when they can resume offseason activities in anticipation of the 2011 season.

Another defensive player, lineman Glenn Dorsey, had an abnormally high play count for his position. Dorsey was in for 86 percent of Kansas City’s 1,065 defensive plays.

The number of plays in which each Chiefs player participated — or, in some cases, did not participate — casts a revealing light on a few other key issues as the league and its locked-out players await word from the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals on when they can resume offseason activities in anticipation of the 2011 season.

Another defensive player, lineman Glenn Dorsey, had an abnormally high play count for his position. Dorsey was in for 86 percent of Kansas City’s 1,065 defensive plays.

The number of plays in which each Chiefs player participated — or, in some cases, did not participate — casts a revealing light on a few other key issues as the league and its locked-out players await word from the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals on when they can resume offseason activities in anticipation of the 2011 season.

Another defensive player, lineman Glenn Dorsey, had an abnormally high play count for his position. Dorsey was in for 86 percent of Kansas City’s 1,065 defensive plays.

The number of plays in which each Chiefs player participated — or, in some cases, did not participate — casts a revealing light on a few other key issues as the league and its locked-out players await word from the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals on when they can resume offseason activities in anticipation of the 2011 season.

Another defensive player, lineman Glenn Dorsey, had an abnormally high play count for his position. Dorsey was in for 86 percent of Kansas City’s 1,065 defensive plays.

Battery charges against a Kansas City Chiefs fan who gave the finger to Chargers fans at a 2009 game were thrown out by a San Diego Superior Court judge, who said the city’s ordinance on fan behavior is unconstitutionally vague and could not support the charges.

The ruling Monday by Judge Gale Kaneshiro ended the case against Jason Ensign, who was charged with seven counts of battery after being detained by private security guards at Qualcomm Stadium on Nov. 29, 2009. Kaneshiro acquitted him of the charges after finding the ordinance was faulty.

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