Shanahan talks to Charger's Harrison

Just 24 hours earlier, San Diego safety Rodney Harrison thought the Broncos weren't interested in him. That all changed with Mike Shanahan's phone call. Read about it in today's story links.

Shanahan makes pitch to Pro Bowl safety Harrison - Denver Post - Adam Schefter
Tuesday, March 11, 2003 - On the day he visited Oakland to meet with Raiders coaches, Pro Bowl free-agent safety Rodney Harrison spent part of his day talking with Denver Broncos coach Mike Shanahan. Before Harrison could sign with the Raiders, Shanahan tried to sway Harrison to at least visit the Broncos.

Griese won't discount Dolphins' backup job - Miami Herald - Jason Cole
Tuesday, March 11, 2003 - Soon-to-be ex-Denver quarterback Brian Griese said he wants to remain a starter, but didn't discount the idea of joining the Dolphins as a backup to Jay Fiedler.

Griese, Turner to meet this week - Sun-Sentinel.com - Alex Marvez
March 11 2003 - Another quarterback with the last name of Griese may soon be wearing a Dolphins uniform. Denver's Brian Griese will speak with Dolphins offensive coordinator Norv Turner this week about the possibility of becoming the backup for Jay Fiedler. Griese, who is expected to get released by the Broncos after June 1, said Monday that the Dolphins would be his first choice if another starting opportunity weren't available elsewhere upon his imminent departure from Denver.

Griese, Dolphins to talk - Rocky Mountain News - Lynn DeBruin
March 11, 2003 - Brian Griese, shown the door by the Denver Broncos, might find a new home near his old home. Griese told the South Florida Sun-Sentinel on Monday he will speak with Miami offensive coordinator Norv Turner this week about the possibility of becoming the backup for Dolphins quarterback Jay Fiedler.

Prospect Profile: Willie Pile and His Versatile Style - DenverBroncos.com - Andrew Mason
March 10, 2003 - Before Ian Gold could become a starting linebacker with the Broncos, he first had to blossom into a superb tackler on punt and kickoff coverage. Before Rod Smith could become a first-string receiver and scribble his name all over the Broncos' record book, he first had to put in a year's worth of work on punt returns.

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