According to the report, others within the Giants organization were enthused by Pierre-Paul's “attitude, demeanor and physical condition apart from the hand.” The defensive end has been working out and rehabbing at home in South Florida since the accident.Get expert analysis, unrivaled access, and the award-winning storytelling only SI can provide - from Peter King, Tom Verducci, Lee Jenkins, Seth Davis, and more - delivered straight to you, along with up-to-the-minute news and live scores.
Latvia’s six-month stint as EU president ends when Luxembourg takes over for half a year on July 1.
Just last week EU leaders reiterated their committment to conclude the deal by the year’s end.
Read: Brussels makes overture on ‘data flow’ agreement in TTIP “We have been discussing the overall strategy how to achieve the agreement but we cannot exclude that it my take longer,” Rinkevics said.
Jason Pierre-Paul's hand injury is worse than the Giants thought, and some within the organization think the defensive end could miss the entire season as a result.
ESPN's Dan Graziano reports the damage to Pierre-Paul's right hand in wake of a July 4 fireworks accident includes not only a missing index finger, fractured thumb and skin grafts, but a missing portion of one of the other fingers on that hand.
The Giants had Pierre-Paul in for examination for the first time since the injury, and reportedly fear he may not be able to return to the field at all.The Giants franchise-tagged Pierre-Paul in the off-season, and reportedly have no plans to rescind it.Pierre-Paul has not signed the tag, and it costs the team nothing until he does.If he signs it, the Giants would be able to place him on the non-football injury list and the team could opt not to pay him as a result.The report indicates Pierre-Paul's chances of winning a potential grievance in the matter would be low, since he admitted the injury took place away from football.• Pierre-Paul's perplexing case continues to loom over Giants Pierre-Paul reportedly offered to play with a protective device on his hand last week, but the Giants were reluctant to pay the per-game cost (roughly 1,000) if he was not at 100 percent.