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Harbaugh said it's not for him to say "what another coach would be thinking about or what he would know about,Cheap NFL Jerseys China."
On Thursday, each team had a workout at the Air Force base east of Phoenix, with hundreds of soldiers and their families surrounding the football field. After each practice,Cheap NFL Jerseys Wholesale, the players signed autographs and posed for pictures with fans.
Jackson said he doesn't handle the ball enough to know whether it was properly inflated or not.
"It's an incredible scene," Harbaugh said. "It's neat to be a part of it. We drove up and the place was ringed with military personnel and the fighter jets were taking off over the top of us. To me, that's what it's all about, the sacrifices their families make all across this country to keep us safe and keep us free and give us a chance to play a big game like this and be a part of this. That's America."
"I don't know how it got to this point," Jackson said, "but somehow I'm in the middle of it."
"I try to be aware of as much as I can," he said. "I think any coach would. But I can't say what another coach would be aware of."
"The deal about me saying that I noticed anything about it, that's totally false,NFL Jerseys Authentic China," he said.
Asked if he would be aware of the condition of his team's footballs, Harbaugh said,China Cheap Jerseys, "I would be aware of a lot of things."
Detroit quarterback Matthew Stafford said he knows equipment staffs rub up the ball to get it the way the quarterback likes, but he's never dealt with how much air is inside.
Baltimore's John Harbaugh,Cheap Jerseys Wholesale, who will coach Team Carter at the Pro Bowl, said that it would be "an unfair advantage" to play with a deflated football.
"Some guys, you make a big play, you want the ball," Jackson said. "That was my intention."
Chris Carter and Michael Irvin are honorary captains and chose the players on their teams on Wednesday night, so it will be Team Carter vs. Team Irvin.
He said he took it to the sidelines, hasn't seen it since and probably never will.
GLENDALE, Ariz. (AP) — Indianapolis Colts linebacker D'Qwell Jackson says he noticed nothing wrong with the football he intercepted against New England in last week's AFC championship game.
Talking after his Pro Bowl team practiced at Luke Air Force Base on Thursday, he said he merely wanted to keep the ball as a souvenir.
While questions about deflated footballs dominated the discussions so far this week, there is a football game to be played on Sunday. The game at University of Phoenix Stadium, site of next weekend's Super Bowl, is sold out.
Harbaugh's Ravens lost at New England the previous week. He declined to discuss any specifics of the Patriots' case, referring questioners to what he said at a news conference in Baltimore earlier in the week.
"I will say that I think the league is on it," Harbaugh said. "They're going to do whatever is right and proper. They're going to make sure the game is played with integrity and it's played the right way — it's fair and there are no unfair advantages for either side in any game.
It's the second time for this setup after the AFC vs. NFC format was scrapped.
"Everybody likes it different," Stafford said. "Apparently, Aaron Rodgers likes to throw a beach ball — whatever."
The normal procedure when a player wants to save the ball, he said, is for it to go to the equipment staff "and you have it in your locker come Monday morning."
Wide receiver Jordy Nelson of Green Bay said he thinks quarterbacks have the ball the way they like it, within the rules. Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers likes the ball filled to the max.
"I'll do my best to try to get ahold of it," Jackson said. "But right now it's in the middle of,Cheap Jerseys Free, what do they call it, 'Deflategate.'"
"That's what sports is all about. That's what football is all about. That's their obligation and I'm confident that they're up to that responsibility."
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