OAKLAND, CA – SEPTEMBER 30: Baker Mayfield #6 of the Cleveland Browns tells to the crowd to be quiet after the Browns scored a touchdown against the Oakland Raiders at Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum on September 30, 2018 in Oakland, California. (Photo by Ezra Shaw/Getty Images)Hue Jackson’s coaching career with the Cleveland Browns got off to a rocky start as the coach had a record of 1-31 after two seasons. This year, Jackson’s Browns sit at 2-3-1 and are coming off of a blowout loss to the Los Angeles Chargers.Could this be his last year in Cleveland? If the team fails to find success this year, Jackson could be afforded one more season, but that remains to be seen.Should the Browns make a change at the coaching position, NFL insider Albert Breer predicted two current college coaches will be named in the search.According to Breer, Oklahoma head coach Lincoln Riley and Iowa State coach Matt Campbell would be on the shortlist of potential coaching candidates..@AlbertBreer tells @BullandFox that if #Browns make a move at head coach at some pt, two obvious names would be Josh McDaniels and Lincoln Riley. One darkhorse candidate, Iowa St head coach/NEO native Matt Campbell, “people connected to John Dorsey, really like Matt Campbell.”— Keith Britton (@KeithBritton86) October 17, 2018Riley’s name has popped up several times as a potential NFL coach, and he has a relationship with former Sooners quarterback and current Browns starter Baker Mayfield.Meanwhile, Matt Campbell has Ohio ties and he turned Iowa State into a respectable program after the Cyclones languished in misery for years.
The incursion into the zookeeper area culminated in Kumbuka glugging five litres of undiluted blackcurrant squash, before being tranquillised and moved back to safety, an in-house investigation into the incident said.Despite the animal’s security breach, Professor Field said the whole affair was “less dramatic than some would have you believe”.He added: “I can certainly tell you that there were no broken locks, Kumbuka did not smash any windows, he was never ‘on the loose’, and his normal gorilla posturing reported by visitors earlier in the day was unrelated to the incident.” Professor Field wrote: “Thanks to the incredibly close bond and relationship shared by the zookeeper and Kumbuka, the zookeeper was able to continually reassure Kumbuka, talking to him calmly and in the same light-hearted tone he would always use, as he removed himself from the area.”Staff raised the alarm that triggered our standard escape response, while Kumbuka briefly explored the zookeeper area next door to his den, where he opened and drank five litres of undiluted blackcurrant squash. “Kumbuka was immediately contained in the non-public area by quick-thinking zookeepers responding to the alarm, where he was tranquilised and moved back into his den.”He added that the human error which facilitated the escape was rare and the risk of mechanical failure meant having an automated security system posed a “greater” threat. Kumbuka got through two doorsCredit:Eddie Mulholland Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. Kumbuka was obviously feeling thirsty when he escaped Credit:Eddie Mulholland The incident took place at London ZooCredit:Matt Dunham /AP The 29 stone silverback gorilla whose escape sent London Zoo into lockdown made an “opportunistic” exit through two unlocked doors into a corridor where a keeper was working, the zoo said.Professor David Field, the ZSL’s zoological director, said Kumbuka was kept calm by the member of staff, with whom he had a “close bond”.Armed police were called to the central London attraction and visitors were evacuated when the alarm was raised following the ape’s bid for freedom on October 13. Kumbuka’s daring escape began after he was called into his enclosure for dinner shortly after 5pm.The 29st “alpha male” of the zoo’s troop then found the door to his area was unlocked and a second door had yet to be secured, leading him to come face-to-face with the zookeeper.