Tom Brady is widely considered the greatest quarterback in the history of the NFL. His legacy is undeniable. He has won seven Super Bowls in ten attempts. No other quarterback comes even close in comparison. Six of those Super Bowls were won while he played for the New England Patriots under head coach Bill Belichick.
Why would Tom Brady ever choose to leave the team that brought him so much success? The answer is simple. He is a true U.S. patriot.
During Brady’s time with the Patriots, he saw many players come and go. From Randy Moss to Tony Gonzales, Brady saw many players not given a second chance to thrive in the franchise he helmed.
“Yes, they made some mistakes, but we’re trying to win me a Super Bowl, and that outweighs any charges they are guilty of.”
Winning has always been Brady’s priority, as has it been America’s. For a team that bears the name of one showing pride in their country, we can only imagine how disappointed he felt when he finally realized they were letting him down. It started in January of 2019 when Patriots owner Robert Kraft was accused of paying for sex acts at the Orchid of Asia Day Spa in Jupiter, Florida. Kraft denied the allegations, which angered Brady. Brady went on to say, “As proud American men, we all have needs. It’s just a little break from the norm that makes our lives more tolerable.”
Upon leaving the New England Patriots for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Brady says, “As a true patriot, I never felt at home in New England. The hypocrisy of the fans, feigning their pride in our country, was despicable. I needed to find a place to end my career that not only was competitive but served my patriotic needs. Florida, specifically Tampa Bay, was the clear choice.”
Official Patriots Fan Club president Christopher Blair exuded his disappointment with Brady’s decision to leave the team he queefs for on a daily basis, saying, “Wah, Wah, Wah. Tom Brady was the best thing that ever happened in my life. I’ve never sympathized with cuckolds before, but I find myself rooting for the Buccaneers.”