The Ravens are focused on securing contract extensions for Ray Rice and Joe Flacco, but Ben Grubbs' status is unclear. The Ravens will use the franchise tag on its star running back if a new contract can't be worked out. Bringing back the left guard could be difficult.
The Ravens announced today that the team will hold its annual "State of the Ravens" press conference Wednesday at the team's practice facility in Owings Mills. The annual season-review press conference, which starts at 2 p.m., is our rare opportunity to chat about all Ravens topics with owner Steve Bisciotti, president Dick Cass, general manager and executive vice president Ozzie Newsome and head coach John Harbaugh.
Baltimore Sun columnist Mike Preston answers a selection of reader questions about the Ravens' 23-20 loss to the New England Patriots in the AFC championship game, how the team should move forward in the offseason, and much more.
Now in his eighth season as majority owner of the Ravens, Steve Bisciotti presides over one of the NFL's model organizations. But is he running out of time to win a championship with the current version of the team?
The Ravens dining hall looks pretty much like the one where you work. The menu is the kind of food served in employee dining rooms all over. Maybe a little better. The soups are homemade, and the chef was trained at Johnson & Wales University. But there's no oysters Rockefeller or suckling pig.
On Friday, Dec. 2, the Ravens announced the team would hold its 2012 camp at its Owings Mills headquarters, severing a tie with Westminster that's been in place since the team arrived in Baltimore in 1996.
Calling it a "difficult" decision that admittedly "takes away an important part of our connection with our fans," Baltimore Ravens owner Ravens owner Steve Bisciotti and the team announced on Friday, Dec. 2, that the Ravens will not return to McDaniel College in Westminster for its 2012 training camp, but instead will hold camp at the team's Owings Mills facility.
Baltimore Ravens: Ozzie Newsome is the patriarch of one of the NFL's most bountiful coaching trees, an impressive and expanding group of former Ravens assistants now having success as head coaches elsewhere.
When Maxim Healthcare Services settled one of the government's largest-ever medical fraud cases this week, it agreed to pay $150 million, have an outside monitor and implement a host of corporate reforms. But it avoided disbarment from federal health care programs.