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BUFFALO, N.Y. — Buffalo Sabres forward Kyle Okposo is out indefinitely after being diagnosed with his second concussion in less than a year.

Okposo was hurt when he and Senators forward Bobby Ryan didn’t see each other and collided early in the second period of Buffalo’s 4-3 shootout victory at Ottawa on Thursday.
Coach Phil Housley on Friday said he was encouraged by how Okposo looked on the team’s flight home.

“Just seeing him last night, I thought he was in a good place,” Housley said. “Obviously there’s things that can happen down the road. But from my perspective, he was in good spirits, so that was a good sign.”

A head injury was an issue for Okposo last year when concussion-related symptoms nearly derailed his career. Okposo lost weight and had difficulty sleeping and spent a week in the hospital after sustaining a concussion during what he called a routine hit in practice.

The 11-year veteran is tied for third on the Sabres with 38 points (11 goals and 27 assists) in 65 games this season.

Center Ryan O’Reilly described seeing Okposo lying on the ice as “awful,” understanding what his teammate went through last year.
“You’re just praying that he’s OK,” O’Reilly said. “It’s tough. He’s been through a lot, and hopefully it’s a speedy recovery and he’s back soon.”

The injury is the latest to affect the Eastern Conference’s last-place team. Leading scorer Jack Eichel has missed nearly a month with a sprained right ankle.

The Sabres, who host Vegas on Saturday, filled Okposo’s roster spot by recalling forward Justin Bailey from their AHL affiliate in Rochester, New York.

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NEW YORK — The Rangers face an unfamiliar challenge after stockpiling picks for the June draft: maximizing a franchise-record 10 selections, including three in the first round.

Rebuilding means keeping options open for trades while also targeting players who best fit the team’s goals.

Assistant general manager Chris Drury says the team’s priorities are adding young, competitive players with speed and skill and “a premium on high character.”

“It’s one thing to have all these great picks … you have to be ready and be prepared to make the right picks,” Drury said.

The 10 picks are a high for the Rangers under the draft’s current format of seven rounds. The team also has nine picks in the 2019 draft, including a conditional first-round selection from Tampa Bay it received in a trade-deadline blockbuster for defenseman Ryan McDonagh.

New York also dealt Nick Holden and Rick Nash to Boston, plus Michael Grabner to New Jersey in four separate deals, bringing back eight players and six draft picks.

General manager Jeff Gorton said the picks give the Rangers flexibility and currency.

“We have to look at both scenarios,” he said when asked if he would be willing to trade picks for current NHL players.

“We’ll look at different positions and see what’s available. When you have three first-round picks and you’re on the draft floor, opportunity will be there,” Gorton said.

The playoffs and draft lottery will shape the value of the first-round selections. Swedish defenseman Rasmus Dahlin is the consensus pick among experts as the top overall draft pick this year, and New York’s other first-round picks will depend on how Boston and Tampa Bay perform in the playoffs. Both could be serious Stanley Cup contenders.

Team officials like the early returns, even for an organization that has been known to sacrifice its future for the present.

“Certainly a lot of energy moving forward to prep between now and getting to the stage in Dallas,” Drury said of the site of June’s draft.

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Nashville's P.K. Subban and Dallas' Tyler Seguin would bring star power to a potential Predators-Stars playoff series.

Nashville’s P.K. Subban and Dallas’ Tyler Seguin would bring star power to a potential Predators-Stars playoff series.

If the season ended today, the 2018 Stanley Cup playoffs bracket would look like this. Which matchup would be a must-see — and which series would be most skippable?

Greg Wyshynski: While it doesn’t have the traditional rivalry gravitas of the Boston Bruins and Toronto Maple Leafs or the San Jose Sharks and the Los Angeles Kings — both must-see series in their own right — that Nashville Predators vs. Dallas Stars series is the one I’m gluing myself to the screen to watch.

The Predators got a taste of the Stanley Cup Final last season and seem to be living each day to earn the chance to taste it again. Nashville GM David Poile is already all-in with that Kyle Turris trade — and one assumes he’s not done. P.K. Subban, that Filip Forsberg line, the catfish-tossing fans … yes, please.

But on the other side of the ice, you’d have a Stars team with a few must-see players — Tyler Seguin, Jamie Benn, John Klingberg and Alexander Radulov — playing for a coach, in Ken Hitchcock, who won the franchise’s lone Stanley Cup almost 20 years ago. It would be a battle between a team seemingly destined to win a championship vs. a team that desperately tried to reconfigure itself to contend for one again. Ben Bishop, a money playoff goalie, was part of that reconfiguration. His duel with Pekka Rinne could be the best of the first round.
Just a fascinating series, and two franchises that have never met in the playoffs.
The series I’d probably skip? Honestly, the Washington Capitals vs. Columbus Blue Jackets. Maybe I’ve already spent too many hours of my life watching John Tortorella glower at the Capitals from behind the opposite bench in a playoff series. Or maybe these are two teams that both qualify for “lemme know which one of you gets to the second round in case the Pittsburgh Penguins make it through again” status. Because things will only get really interesting for the Jackets or Capitals after the opening stanza.

Emily Kaplan: The Winnipeg Jets vs. St. Louis Blues. I am so here for it. Really, this matchup could be the Jets vs. any of the Central Division teams lurking in the wild-card hunt and it would excite me. But Winnipeg and St. Louis would be especially entertaining. The Jets are a fun team to watch — their depth of young talent, from Mark Scheifele to Patrik Laine to Nikolaj Ehlers, is an embarrassment of riches — but they don’t get the attention they deserve here in the States. A competitive, seven-game series in the first round could change that.

Speaking of the casual fan, this can be a coming-out party for Scheifele, one of the more underrated stars in the game. And then there are the Blues, everyone’s darling for the first quarter of the season. As I wrote Monday, the Blues have a particularly tortured playoff history — they haven’t won the Cup since they entered the league in 1967-68 despite a plethora of superstars donning St. Louis jerseys and plenty of sustained success. The latest superstar is Vladimir Tarasenko, who I’m forever convinced is criminally underrated despite, you know, scoring the most even strength-goals since the beginning of the 2014-15 season. Most people wrote the Blues off this season after their flood of injuries in the offseason. So it would be fitting if this is the year that Tarasenko and his band of scrappy sidekicks — Jaden Schwartz, Brayden Schenn and Alex Pietrangelo, who is continually praised by his peers for being elite — finally break through.

As for skippable? I don’t have a ton of interest in New York Islanders-Tampa Bay Lightning. The Islanders have been so streaky this season, and even with their redeeming qualities (John Tavares’ dominant season, Josh Bailey’s renaissance, being in awe of rookie Mathew Barzal), I don’t have faith in their playoff chances. Of course, a lot of that stems from deep-rooted goaltending issues. But I also feel they will be exploited by a superior opponent, and let’s be honest, the Lightning are the elite team everyone is scared to face come April. One particularly lopsided matchup? The Lightning’s potent power play against the Islanders’ penalty kill, which ranks 29th in the league.
Chris Peters: The one I’d be watching with the greatest interest would probably be the Boston Bruins and Toronto Maple Leafs. It’s a pretty even matchup based on their performances this season, but you also never quite know what to expect with either team. Also, a Patrice Bergeron-Auston Matthews head-to-head goes a long way in my watchability valuations.
There are a lot of other factors at play, too. We all remember the 2013 Eastern Conference quarterfinal series between the two teams — one of the most memorable playoff battles of the past decade, as far as I’m concerned. The Bruins still have plenty of key players from that team, but the Maple Leafs are a completely different team. Things have changed so much for both teams in seemingly different ways. The Bruins and Leafs also are in unique positions in their franchise development. Boston still has some stalwarts from its Stanley Cup core in Bergeron, Brad Marchand and Zdeno Chara, while the Leafs are very much leaning on the new wave of players such as Matthews, William Nylander and Mitch Marner. It is going to be fascinating to see how that all plays out.
If we’re judging by what has happened so far in the regular season, it’s anyone’s guess who would have the upper hand in this series. Toronto has won two of three in the head-to-head so far, with one of those victories coming in overtime. Meanwhile, both teams are top 10 in goals for per game, and in both power play and penalty kill. I think it would be an awfully tense series that could go the distance, which would be a lot of fun.

The rest of the series, as they stand right now, come with a lot of intrigue and good storylines. In terms of matchup, the one that looks the most lopsided is probably the Lightning-Islanders one. The two teams have actually split their regular-season matchups, but in a race to four wins, I have a hard time believing the Isles would be any match for Tampa’s high-powered offense.

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Mike Fisher has decided to end his retirement from the NHL and rejoin the Nashville Predators, with whom he played in the Stanley Cup Final last season.

Fisher signed a professional tryout contract in order to begin working out with the team, and he expects to sign a contract for the rest of the season ahead of the Feb. 26 trade deadline, when postseason rosters must be set. He practiced in full Predators gear on Wednesday morning at Bridgestone Arena.

“Bear with me, I’m still a little out of breath from the skate this morning,” Fisher joked. “It’s great to be back.”

Fisher, 37, said he considered this decision for weeks.

“It always kind of bugged me when guys came out of retirement. I didn’t really think it was a possibility,” he said. “I just thought about the opportunity. How good this team is. About the run last year, and what could be. I got a blessing from family and my wife.”
Fisher said his wife, country music star Carrie Underwood, encouraged his return to the NHL.

Mike Fisher will be back in yellow and black after deciding to end his retirement and return to the Predators.

Mike Fisher will be back in yellow and black after deciding to end his retirement and return to the Predators.

“Carrie asked me every few days if I was going to do it. She wanted me to do it. And she’s usually right,” said Fisher, the fifth-leading goal scorer in Predators history (109).
Predators general manager David Poile said Fisher will not return to being team captain, an honor that was given to defenseman Roman Josi. Poile said the team debated internally if Fisher would want to return to the NHL. Coach Peter Laviolette had discussions with Fisher, and a meeting with Josi clinched the deal. Laviolette said the team leaders are excited for Fisher’s return.

“[We're] getting a terrific person back in our locker room, and a terrific player,” Laviolette said.

Fisher said he has worked out “a little bit” in retirement, but that it will take some time to get into game shape.

Fisher announced the end of his 17-year NHL career on Aug. 3, both at a news conference and via a letter to fans. “Knowing we were so close to winning it all in June only makes it more difficult to leave it behind, but I do so with hope. Endings are always tough, but I believe when something ends, there are new beginnings, new opportunities and new things to be excited for, too,” he wrote.

Fisher said at the start of the season that he was still navigating through a post-NHL life. “I want to take some time away to figure out what it’s like not to play, just figure out what daily life’s going to be like,” he told The Tennessean.

Poile said there’s no timetable for Fisher playing in games.

“He made the decision. He has the fire and the will to come back. Every time he sets a challenge for himself, he gets it done,” Poile said.
The return of Fisher bolsters the Predators’ already strong group of centers — including Ryan Johansen, Kyle Turris and Nick Bonino, who was signed to replace Fisher in the offseason. Fisher also will help address issues the Predators (29-12-7) are having at even strength among their bottom six forwards, as Bonino (minus-92), Austin Watson (minus-82) and Calle Jarnkrok (minus-73) are among the worst Predators in shot attempt differential.

Fisher had 18 goals and 24 assists in 72 games for the Predators last season, skating 16:37 per game. He had four assists in 20 playoff games. Fisher said the team’s potential to win the Stanley Cup, having lost to the Pittsburgh Penguins in six games last June, was one factor in returning to the NHL.

“I believe this team is built to win, and has a very good chance. So that’s part of the reason I want to come back,” Fisher said. “But we didn’t win last year, and that was the best part of my career.”

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Marc Savard has officially retired from the NHL, seven years to the day of his final appearance in an NHL game.

Savard, 40, last played with the Boston Bruins on January 23, 2011, before having his career cut short because of concussion-related symptoms.


“I think the biggest thing is that I’m happy where I am in my life. I’m the healthiest I’ve been in a long time. I didn’t want it to linger on any more. My contract is up and I wanted to get it out there and head off in a different direction to pursue a coaching career,” said Savard, via the NHLPA.

Savard suffered a concussion in that Jan. 22, 2011 game against the Colorado Avalanche on a hit along the glass by defenseman Matt Hunwick. That followed a catastrophic concussion in March 7, 2010 on a blindside hit from Pittsburgh Penguins winger Matt Cooke, which knocked Savard out for 29 seconds.

Savard would only play seven playoff and 25 regular-season games after that 2010 incident, which was cited as a catalyst for the NHL tightening its rules for targeting an opponent’s head on a check as well as increased supplemental discipline penalties.

Savard was placed on long-term injured reserve in 2011, in the first year of a seven-year contract. Later, his $4,021,429 average annual salary became a commodity, with the dead cap space helping low-budget teams reach the salary cap floor. The Bruins sent Savard’s cap space to the Florida Panthers in a July 2015 deal. It was traded again by the Panthers to the New Jersey Devils in June 2016.

Beginning in 1997, Savard scored 706 points in 807 games with the Bruins, Calgary Flames, Atlanta Thrashers and New York Rangers, who drafted him No. 91 overall in the 1995 NHL draft. Savard had 22 points in 25 playoff games, all with the Bruins.

Despite only playing 25 regular-season games for them, and not appearing in the playoffs, Savard’s name was etched onto the Stanley Cup after the Bruins’ 2011 victory.

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Florida Panthers

Florida Panthers

We are now two days away from the Florida Panthers taking the ice at the BB&T Center on Friday against Gerard Gallant and the Vegas Golden Knights.

A mixed bag of scoreboard watching last night as the Panthers went from eight points from the second wild card spot to nine as the New York Rangers whipped the Philadelphia Flyers 5-1 to jump the idle Pittsburgh Penguins and the New York Islanders, who were beaten 4-1 by the New Jersey Devils.

The Rangers and Penguins each have 51 points with the Rangers having played one less game. Florida has three games in hand on Pittsburgh, so they could close the gap if they can come back from their break and build a winning streak.

Back to Vegas, the Golden Knights dropped a tough 1-0 decision to the Predators in Nashville last night. The Knights will come to Sunrise after taking on the Tampa Bay Lightning on Thursday.

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Chicago Blackhawks Jerseys

Chicago Blackhawks Jerseys


The Chicago Blackhawks have the greatest uniform in NHL history as voted on by nearly 6 million votes casted on Votes were tallied from No. 28 through Dec. 31 in online balloting.

The Blackhawks jersey took the top spot over the Hartford Whalers (1979-92), Anaheim Mighty Ducks (1993-2006), Quebec Nordiques (1979-95) and Minnesota North Stars (1978-81).

According to’s Dave Stubbs this is how Chicago’s jersey came about:

“The legendary Blackhawks jersey was designed for the 1956-57 season by Dorothy Ivan, wife of then-team vice president and general manager Tommy Ivan.

The team opted to modify the Blackhawks sweater not long after Ivan’s arrival in Chicago from the Detroit Red Wings in 1954. To that point, it had featured a small Native American head inside a circle with the team’s city and nickname above and below it.

Dorothy Ivan, a former golf champion in Detroit, had an artistic flair that she applied to her redesign of the Blackhawks’ uniform, adding the double tomahawk shoulder patches that still appear.”

It’s no surprise the Blackhawks jersey has taken the top spot. And it wouldn’t be surprising to see it ranked at the top among all North American sports jerseys.

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The New Jersey Devils need to make another roster spot this week in order to add players coming off IR. It’s obvious Dalton Prout is the odd man out.

The New Jersey Devils are about to get some positive injury news for the first time in a while. After spending two games without Taylor Hall, Kyle Palmieri and Marcus Johansson, it seems all three are extremely close to returning. Since two of those players are coming off injured reserve, and the Devils only have one extra roster spot, the team has to send someone down to Albany.

It’s almost a certainty that player will be defenseman Dalton Prout.

After the addition of Sami Vatanen November 30th, there is literally little to no chance Prout ever makes the lineup, barring injury. Ben Lovejoy is the other defenseman who’s been a healthy scratch for most games this season, and he hasn’t been the dumpster fire he was last year. Prout, on the other hand, doesn’t seem to have much value to the roster as currently constructed. He’s basically there to fight Tom Wilson.

Prout hasn’t seen game action since November 3rd. To my knowledge, he hasn’t been dealing with any injuries. That means the Devils just don’t think he’s a viable option to help.

Prout will need to clear waivers just to make it to Binghamton, but I’m not sure if any Devils fan will be upset if another team claims him. It’s unfortunate, but since he came to the Devils at the trade deadline last season he hasn’t made an impact. If he’s able to slide into the AHL, that’s cool too.

There is no other move for the Devils to make this week. Some may suggest the team could send someone down who isn’t waiver eligible, but who? Pavel Zacha could go straight to the AHL, but please don’t do that. There is nobody else you would want to lose from the lineup. Jimmy Hayes and Drew Stafford may be healthy scratches, but you don’t want to lose them completely by putting them on waivers. Prout is the clear move to make.

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Nathan Walker

Nathan Walker

Forward Nathan Walker has been placed on waivers, and the Washington Capitals intend to send him down to their American Hockey League affiliate in Hershey if he clears. Walker has played in just seven games all season, and his last appearance was two weeks ago.

Walker is the second player the Capitals have waived this week — defenseman Aaron Ness cleared waivers Wednesday and was assigned to Hershey — and Washington will likely have to continue its roster maneuvering as it gets healthier. Defenseman Christian Djoos will be activated off injured reserve Thursday and play against the Los Angeles Kings, and forward Andre Burakovsky is on schedule to play sometime in the next three weeks. Burakovsky had surgery on his left thumb last month.

Once Burakovsky is healthy, the Capitals will be out of long-term injured reserve salary-cap relief because his $3 million cap hit will be back on the books. Even with Walker waived, Washington would have to clear roughly another $90,000 in salary-cap space, so it’s likely another forward will be waived or reassigned to the AHL once Burakovsky is healthy. Tyler Graovac has played in just four games all season, but he’ll be in the lineup for a second straight game Thursday. Brett Connolly is the healthy scratch again. The two players who are waivers-exempt are forward Jakub Vrana and defenseman Madison Bowey.

“When Andre gets back, I’m looking for him in the top-nine [forward corps], so that’s going to force someone down,” Coach Barry Trotz said. “There’s competition there, so that’s what you want. You want internal competition for ice time, and that’s what’s being created.”

Walker’s arrival in the NHL was a feel-good story at the start of the season. He became the first Australian to play in an NHL game, and he scored a goal in his debut. But Walker hadn’t played in two straight games since the first week of the season. The Capitals will learn Friday at noon whether Walker cleared waivers or another team swiped him.

“We looked at it with people getting healthy and that Nate wasn’t getting in the lineup,” Trotz said. “You can only build your game on the ice, so he’s going to see if he clears waivers. He’s got to play. He’s a good young man, but he’s still got to build his game. …

“Message to him was I’ve known many a players who have been up and down, many a times. Keep developing, keep getting better. That’s the message you want. I said to him, everybody knows he’s a real terrific person. You’ve got to make sure your game is — you’re on top of your game and playing lots and getting better all the time. I think we didn’t get him enough games, plain and simple.”Djoos has missed the past six games with a suspected concussion, but Trotz said Thursday morning that he has been cleared to play and will be in the lineup against the Kings. Fellow rookie Bowey is also in, meaning veteran Taylor Chorney will be the healthy scratch. Before Djoos was injured at Nashville earlier this month, he was playing 14:42 per game and had two goals with one assist.

Connolly will be a healthy scratch for a second straight game as Graovac is expected to play third-line left wing beside center Lars Eller.

“He’s a big body, and I thought he was skating better,” Trotz said of Graovac. “He was getting involved. I think for him, it was as much how much he’s played well as it is that I need to give him a couple games to get established with our group. I know he’s got another level; I talked to him yesterday about what I’m looking for, trying to give him a vision for what I think will be best for his game.”

Home sweet home

Per the Elias Sports Bureau, the Capitals are 7-1-0 at Capital One Arena in November and are one home win shy of posting the second-most home wins in a calendar month in team history. Washington is also one home win away from tying the record for home wins in November in team history (eight). The Capitals’ seven home wins in November are the most in the NHL.

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Montreal Canadiens

Montreal Canadiens




The record will show the 2017-2018 season for the Montreal Canadiens ended in a 37-second stretch of the second period of a game against the Toronto Maple Leafs on Nov. 18.

One-time Hab Ron “Hollywood” Hainsey scored Toronto’s first goal at 12:07 and Nasty Nazem Kadri followed that with one at the 12:44 mark — and the only thing left was for Toronto media darling Auston Matthews to pad his stats with a couple of garbage-time goals.

Toronto 6, Montreal 0, season over — and quite possibly the tenure of GM Marc Bergevin along with it, because in Bergevin’s sixth season at the helm, the Canadiens are on the 2018 draft lottery express.

It’s still early, but NHL wisdom has it if you aren’t in a playoff spot by American Thanksgiving, you’re in trouble. And the Canadiens aren’t even close, five points out as of this writing, with a bunch of teams between them and a playoff spot. As my mentor Stu Cowan pointed out Saturday, the simple truth is they aren’t very good.

Predictably, the lesser minds on social media were drooling over their keyboards following yet another blowout loss Saturday night, cursing departed coach Michel Therrien and the P.K. Subban trade — though neither Therrien nor The Trade has the least thing to do with this team’s struggles.

Shea Weber has been everything he’s supposed to be, a tower of power, an intimidating force, a leader. The problem is that on defence, the drop-off in talent after Weber is spectacular. The Canadiens this season could have had a Big Three of Weber, Andrei Markov and Mikhail Sergachev. Instead, it’s Weber, Kneel and Pray.

Whatever the approach was that Bergevin took to signing Markov and Alexander Radulov, it resulted in the CH losing both players: Bergevin, with $8.5 million left in the kitty, came up a day late and a dollar short. Markov went back to Russia to play for Kazan, and Radulov signed with Dallas.

Up front, that meant the Canadiens lost size, muscle and scoring ability. An undersized crew of forwards seems even smaller without the bull-like Radulov out there breathing fire and daring opposing defencemen to try to move him off the puck. The only remaining forward with any size, Max Pacioretty, plays like he’s 5-foot-6 and 135 pounds. The Canadiens lead the league with 36.6 shots per game but rank next-to-last in goals per game, because only Brendan Gallagher, Andrew Shaw and Paul Byron drive the net.

But the pain has been felt more on the blue line. Markov’s intelligence and puck-moving skills are second to none. He was the glue throughout his Canadiens career. Without him, the defence has simply fallen apart. Sergachev, the superb young talent who might have replaced Markov, was instead dealt to Tampa for Jonathan Drouin. Not a bad trade on the face of it, but when you combine the loss of Sergachev and Markov with the deal that sent Nathan Beaulieu shuffling off to Buffalo and Alexei Emelin lost in the expansion draft, you have a problem.

You can see what Bergevin was thinking. He thought Karl Alzner wouldn’t skate like he was toting a VW on his back. He thought Jeff Petry and Jordie Benn would play at a level comparable to last spring. He thought David Schlemko would actually play some hockey games.

Add all this to a lack of snipers up front and yet another mysterious soap opera of a Carey Price injury and you’re in real trouble.

The narrative that has Bergevin’s entire tenure as a series of blunders is a steaming pile of horse manure. Bergevin accomplished a great deal for the Canadiens. He quickly changed a poisonous organizational culture and led the Habs to the Eastern Conference final in 2014. He might even have won a Stanley Cup that spring, if not for the Chris Kreider Crash. And no matter what the cult members are saying, the Weber trade was at worst a push.

On balance, Bergevin has had some good moves and some bad ones — but this off-season was his undoing. He took a pretty good team and turned it into a bad team. Across the board, the stats say this is a failure. Barring a miraculous turnaround, it’s going to be all but impossible for owner and president Geoff Molson to bring his GM back.

Who replaces Bergevin if he goes? I would hire the same individual I would have hired in 2012, my Greenfield Park homie Julien BriseBois. BriseBois, who cut his teeth in the NHL in the Canadiens front office, has had six more seasons learning at Steve Yzerman’s elbow as they built the Tampa Bay Lightning into an offensive juggernaut that is now the league’s most exciting team.

BriseBois’s primary asset? He’s smart. People seem to think because he never played in the NHL, he can’t do the job — but I’ll take brains over a playing resumé any day. If you object to that approach, may I remind you neither Francis Joseph Aloysius Selke nor Samuel Patterson Smyth Pollock played a game in the NHL, yet their names are on the Stanley Cup a total of 21 times.

Brains matter. Hire BriseBois, Geoff. Before someone else beats you to the punch.