"John P. ("Sean") Coffey" is the co-founder and Managing Director of BlackRobe Capital, as well as a retired Navy Captain, former assistant U.S. Attorney, and former candidate for New York State Attorney General. He is most notable for leading the lawsuit against WorldCom on behalf of the New York State Common Retirement Fund and other plaintiffs. In the WorldCom case, Coffey and his team recovered over $6 billion from Wall Street banks and forced the responsible parties to personally pay millions of dollars in compensation. This led Bloomberg Markets to dub Coffey "Wall Street's New Nemesis." In late 2009, Coffey retired from his partnership at Bernstein Litowitz Berger & Grossmann to seek the Democratic nomination for New York State Attorney General in which he finished third out of five candidates. In 2011, Sean Coffey co-founded BlackRobe Capital Partners.

More Sean Coffey on Wikipedia.

It was just a perfect ball. I'm the tallest guy out there, and he put it up high so nobody could get it but me.

It was a big surprise. But you've got to do what you're told, and when I'm out there I'm out there to play.

(Last year) it was just three of us. So the secondary might be able to look at one side or favor one side. Now that it's four or five guys out there and you've got to play evenly. So everybody gets more room, there's more one-on-one action, and with the athletic ability that we have, it allows us to get open easier.

I would be very skeptical of any claim that any plaintiff did better than a class member.

This field has been plowed. This strikes me as not only old news, but very old news ... The only difference seems to be that the lawyers won the right to publicize it.

I can't separate myself from them; what kind of leader would that be? Also, that's my position. I can't separate myself from that. I'm going to be in everybody's ear from (quarterback) Brad (Smith) to a defensive back or whoever. But my guys who are wide receivers, I'm going to be in their ear the most because that's who I'm with. I'd never abandon those guys.

He's a good passer and he threw the ball to where only I could catch it.

Now I have a lot more time to talk to them, and they probably won't like me as much.

If he sees guys are down or if he sees we're having a sluggish practice, he's the first guy clapping his hands and talking loud and trying to get everybody up. He has so much respect that everybody listens to him. During the game, he's patting cats on the head and trying to keep guys up. He's real quiet outside of football, but when it's football time, he's the ideal player a coach wants to have.