DeAndre Jordan Signs With Lakers, What's Next?

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Lakers Nation 09 September, 2021 - 04:25pm 31 views

Did Deandre Jordan sign with the Lakers?

DeAndre Jordan is officially a member of the Lakers. EL SEGUNDO – The Los Angeles Lakers have signed center DeAndre Jordan, it was announced today by Vice President of Basketball Operations and General Manager Rob Pelinka. Per team policy, terms of the deal were not released. NBA.comDeAndre Jordan signs with Lakers after buyout, trade

Read full article at Lakers Nation

DeAndre Jordan signs with Lakers after receiving buyout from Pistons

CBS Sports 09 September, 2021 - 09:01pm

DeAndre Jordan has signed with the Los Angeles Lakers following his buyout with the Detroit Pistons, the Lakers officially announced Thursday. Jordan was traded to the Pistons on Friday in a move designed to clear salary for a Brooklyn Nets team that was already deep into the luxury tax. The Pistons will pay the bulk of the $20 million remaining on his deal. The Lakers will pay Jordan his minimum salary of $2.6 million. 

The Lakers suddenly have a fairly crowded center rotation. Multiple reports have suggested that the Lakers plan to use Anthony Davis as a center more often this season, and they already signed Dwight Howard earlier in the offseason to play a major role off their bench. Marc Gasol is still technically on the roster as well, though reports have indicated that he is no longer a lock to return to Los Angeles last season. 

On paper, Gasol is a far simpler fit for this roster than Jordan is. The addition of Russell Westbrook has forced the Lakers to emphasize shooting with their role players, and Gasol is the only big man on the roster besides Davis that can hit 3-pointers. His passing was extremely valuable for Los Angeles as well last season, and while he has lost quite a bit athletically on defense, Jordan has as well. 

The theory behind Jordan's fit likely goes back to the 2020 championship team's emphasis on physicality. The Lakers played Howard and JaVale McGee big minutes on that team. Jordan is stylistically similar to both. He can catch lobs, block shots and bang with other big bodies in the post so that Davis doesn't need to as often. He struggled in such a role with the Nets, however, and didn't play a single postseason minute for them last season. 

But Jordan is a revered locker room presence and was close friends with Kevin Durant and Kyrie Irving in Brooklyn. After losing Jared Dudley to the Mavericks in a coaching role, there is genuine value in adding a strong teammate like Jordan. He spent the first decade of his career in Los Angeles as a member of the Clippers. Now he will return there to don the purple and gold. 

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Lakers' DAJ: KD, Kyrie 'bros. beyond basketball'

ESPN 09 September, 2021 - 07:24pm

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When DeAndre Jordan signed with the Nets in 2019, he came as part of a package deal with Kyrie Irving and Kevin Durant, as the two megastars both agreed to less-than-max contracts to preserve cap space so that Brooklyn could add the former All-Star center.

Two years into the four-year, $40 million deal he signed in Brooklyn, Jordan was traded to the Detroit Pistons and summarily waived, paving the way for him to sign with the Los Angeles Lakers on Thursday.

As Jordan left one star-studded roster for another, the big man deadpanned that his relationship with the Nets' dynamic duo soured on his way out the door.

"We're definitely not friends anymore, so ..." Jordan said jokingly with a hearty laugh during his introductory video news conference Thursday.

He quickly assured the trio's friendship is still intact. It was his role with the Nets -- who came to rely on Blake Griffin and Nicolas Claxton at the 5 last season before signing LaMarcus Aldridge and Paul Millsap to add to their frontcourt rotation this summer -- that changed.

"We're friends before basketball, after basketball and I think ultimately we all just want to be happy," Jordan said. "And being able to compete is something that's very important to me and they understand that. And we're brothers beyond basketball, so us being teammates or not isn't going to reflect on or affect our relationship."

Jordan said his trade to Detroit, along with four second-round draft picks and $5.78 million, for Sekou Doumbouya and Jahlil Okafor, was the Nets organization working with him to help him find more opportunity. Jordan took a $4 million buyout from the Pistons and will earn the veteran's minimum of $2.6 million from the Lakers, according to ESPN's Bobby Marks.

"It was just both parties wanted to figure out something that was best for both of us," he said. "And I feel like they gave me that respect as a veteran player to be able to understand that I wanted to be able to compete. ... It just worked better for both of us."

He will join a Lakers team that has its own stockpile in the frontcourt in Anthony Davis, Dwight Howard and Marc Gasol.

Jordan, 33, is the latest 30-something former All-Star to join a Lakers squad that is already teeming with players of that ilk in LeBron James, Russell Westbrook, Carmelo Anthony, Rajon Rondo, Howard and Gasol.

While he doesn't have the preexisting personal ties to the Lakers group that he had with Durant and Irving, he has admired many members of the team from afar.

"Just to be able to be with a team like this with guys that you respect and guys that you've competed against for the past -- going into my 14th season has been great in seeing, 'I wonder what it would be like to play with this guy,'" Jordan shared. "And you always think about that, whether you tell people or not."

Jordan will return to L.A., where he spent the first 10 years of his career playing for the Clippers.

"Obviously, as you get older you start to see different things and honestly with the Clippers teams that we had, we had some bad luck," Jordan said. "On the team that I was on last year, we had a little bad luck with injuries and some small things like that. But you definitely don't want to take it for granted. ... I'm excited to be able to be here and jell with these guys and build chemistry and it's going to be a process but I think we're all ready and excited for it."

The Lakers have officially signed DeAndre Jordan, who brings them back to a familiar identity

Silver Screen and Roll 09 September, 2021 - 04:29pm

Signing DeAndre Jordan signals that the Lakers are shifting away from something that did not work back to a previously successful formula.

If you buy something from an SB Nation link, Vox Media may earn a commission. See our ethics statement.

Still, fair or foul, the Lakers identified that as a weakness and addressed it in kind, bringing back Howard in place of Harrell, who was traded to the Wizards as part of the Russell Westbrook deal. With McGee signing in Phoenix this summer, the Lakers shifted to a different center of the same archetype, landing DeAndre Jordan after a buyout with the Detroit Pistons in a signing that was made official on Thursday.

The Lakers have officially signed DeAndre Jordan pic.twitter.com/5mJ6mmUgPl

Officially, Jordan did not replace Gasol — who is still technically on the roster — but after his own up-and-down season that was largely out of his control, the Lakers have put out all sorts of signals that they’ll move on from Gasol. In will step Jordan, who will help the Lakers return to the form on the court that helped them win a title.

In 2019-20, the Lakers controlled the front of the rim on both ends of the court, ranking second in frequency of attempts at the rim offensively and first in accuracy while ranking fifth opponent’s shooting percentage at the rim, all per Cleaning the Glass.

Last season, those numbers slipped as the Lakers ranked sixth in offensive frequency, seventh in offensive accuracy and 16th in defensive accuracy, all figures that were as impacted by Anthony Davis’ injury as they were the presence of Gasol and Harrell, two players not known as rim protectors.

But the Lakers built a title winning team by being bigger, faster and stronger than their opponents, and after a year in which they were none of those things, Jordan helps them re-secure that identity. Last season, he ranked in the 96th percentile among bigs in shooting percentage at the rim. Jordan has lost a step (or two) and is not the rim protector he once was, but still will allow the Lakers to play a style that earned them success in the past. A simplified role, even if it wasn’t all that complex in Brooklyn, should allow him the chance to flourish with what’s left in the tank as he enters his 14th season.

Fans will know the role Jordan — and Howard — will play this season as hard workers in the paint fighting for rebounds, throwing down alley-oops, dunking drop-off passes and, ultimately, finding a spot on the bench more often than not when winning time comes. Even when the Lakers used the formula to good effect in 2019-20, McGee and Howard were on the bench more often than not to close games and were less and less of a factor in the playoffs the deeper the Lakers went.

So for as much hand-wringing as there may be with the signing of Jordan and the seemingly inevitable departure of Gasol his arrival signals, neither player is the best center on the Lakers, a title afforded to Davis. If he is as open to playing more center like he reportedly told Westbrook, it’ll cut even deeper into the playing time of the other centers on the Lakers roster, whoever they may be.

But Jordan gives them a level of familiarity with a system that worked in the very recent past and, regardless of his talent level or who he might be replacing, it’s hard to fault the Lakers for going back to what worked as they look to maximize their chances with their title window still open.

The Lakers have officially signed DeAndre Jordan, who brings them back to a familiar identity

Sactown Royalty 09 September, 2021 - 04:29pm

Signing DeAndre Jordan signals that the Lakers are shifting away from something that did not work back to a previously successful formula.

If you buy something from an SB Nation link, Vox Media may earn a commission. See our ethics statement.

Still, fair or foul, the Lakers identified that as a weakness and addressed it in kind, bringing back Howard in place of Harrell, who was traded to the Wizards as part of the Russell Westbrook deal. With McGee signing in Phoenix this summer, the Lakers shifted to a different center of the same archetype, landing DeAndre Jordan after a buyout with the Detroit Pistons in a signing that was made official on Thursday.

The Lakers have officially signed DeAndre Jordan pic.twitter.com/5mJ6mmUgPl

Officially, Jordan did not replace Gasol — who is still technically on the roster — but after his own up-and-down season that was largely out of his control, the Lakers have put out all sorts of signals that they’ll move on from Gasol. In will step Jordan, who will help the Lakers return to the form on the court that helped them win a title.

In 2019-20, the Lakers controlled the front of the rim on both ends of the court, ranking second in frequency of attempts at the rim offensively and first in accuracy while ranking fifth opponent’s shooting percentage at the rim, all per Cleaning the Glass.

Last season, those numbers slipped as the Lakers ranked sixth in offensive frequency, seventh in offensive accuracy and 16th in defensive accuracy, all figures that were as impacted by Anthony Davis’ injury as they were the presence of Gasol and Harrell, two players not known as rim protectors.

But the Lakers built a title winning team by being bigger, faster and stronger than their opponents, and after a year in which they were none of those things, Jordan helps them re-secure that identity. Last season, he ranked in the 96th percentile among bigs in shooting percentage at the rim. Jordan has lost a step (or two) and is not the rim protector he once was, but still will allow the Lakers to play a style that earned them success in the past. A simplified role, even if it wasn’t all that complex in Brooklyn, should allow him the chance to flourish with what’s left in the tank as he enters his 14th season.

Fans will know the role Jordan — and Howard — will play this season as hard workers in the paint fighting for rebounds, throwing down alley-oops, dunking drop-off passes and, ultimately, finding a spot on the bench more often than not when winning time comes. Even when the Lakers used the formula to good effect in 2019-20, McGee and Howard were on the bench more often than not to close games and were less and less of a factor in the playoffs the deeper the Lakers went.

So for as much hand-wringing as there may be with the signing of Jordan and the seemingly inevitable departure of Gasol his arrival signals, neither player is the best center on the Lakers, a title afforded to Davis. If he is as open to playing more center like he reportedly told Westbrook, it’ll cut even deeper into the playing time of the other centers on the Lakers roster, whoever they may be.

But Jordan gives them a level of familiarity with a system that worked in the very recent past and, regardless of his talent level or who he might be replacing, it’s hard to fault the Lakers for going back to what worked as they look to maximize their chances with their title window still open.

Lakers newsletter: How the Lakers rebuilt their roster to win now

The Athletic 09 September, 2021 - 08:00am

Remember me? Summer is over and my white linen pants are in storage. The Margaritaville machine is all packed up. The kiddie pool has been deflated and my laptop, excitingly, is once again opened.

Get all the Lakers news you need in Dan Woike's weekly newsletter.

You may occasionally receive promotional content from the Los Angeles Times.

Welcome back to the Lakers newsletter — Season 2 for me — where a lot has changed since we last talked.

While I was in Japan covering the Olympics (more on that to come), the Lakers completely tore down and rebuilt their roster, getting more talented, more skilled and more, um, experienced in a series of deals that ensured the team will be very different this season.

So as we get ready for training camp later this month, let’s catch up on what the Lakers did and why they did it.

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The defining moment of the Lakers’ offseason came when the team cashed in nearly all of its their chips for a third superstar. And Westbrook is undoubtedly one of those. His weaknesses as a shooter combined with his gravitational pull as a player — the way he plays, Westbrook puts his imprint on teams — allow for some really credible questions to be asked

Does he fit with LeBron James? Can he help off the ball? Will he defend?

With the clock ticking for James, who believe it or not is aging, the Lakers decided they needed to be more dynamic to win another ring. They sacrificed depth, shooting and above-average wing defense to do it — Harrell probably shouldn’t have been in there 2021-22 plans anyway.

Westbrook gives the Lakers more talent. He makes them more exciting. He ensures they’ll be even more interesting.

But only one question matters: Will the Lakers be good enough to win a title? Figuring out the right ways to unleash Westbrook will determine whether or not that’s a “yes.”

A pair of veterans with a lot of big-game experience join the roster, a pair of predictable signings based on their relationships with either the city (Ariza) or James (Anthony). In Ariza, the Lakers get what once was one of the NBA’s most versatile defensive options. While he has slowed over 17 years of NBA play, he can still hit some threes and play some defense (at least he could last season).

Anthony was one of the safest bets to become a Laker, and in some ways one of the safest offseason signings. After rough stops in Oklahoma City and Houston, Anthony figured out how to be a contributor without being a star, and was a positive for Portland during the last two seasons. He’ll float to the corner and be asked to hit threes. Not much else.

It’s easy to see how both players will fit with what the Lakers want to be. It’s hard to know just how much skill and athletic deterioration the Lakers see.

Nunn, Monk and THT figure to be a part of the Lakers’ rotation, and with so much of the roster on the other side of 30, these three should have plenty of opportunity during the regular season. That should help coach Frank Vogel, who got his well-deserved contract extension this offseason, figure out which of them are ready for the playoffs.

Nunn has had the biggest taste of the postseason, but he has flashed the ability to score only in the playoffs while not doing much of anything else. Horton-Tucker has big steps to make on defense and as a spot-up shooter and a decision-maker, but his ceiling still feels pretty high and far away. Monk had a great season shooting the ball, and shooters are always welcome. He’ll have to prove that he can fit in defensively if the Lakers end up counting on him in big moments.

Still, these three signings are huge. They’re players with room to grow, and they’re also, and this is especially true in Horton-Tucker’s case, the Lakers’ most tradeable if a move has to be made down the road. The Lakers better be right about Horton-Tucker — they’ve valued him, kept him out of trade talks and, now, paid him.

Either of these players could end up in the starting backcourt alongside Westbrook, a pair of low-budget signees who have applicable skills.

Ellington has battled injuries to sneakily be one of the highest-percentage shooters from three-point range in the NBA over the last decade, but he has never consistently found a role on a team. (Defense matters.) The Detroit Pistons were a pretty bad defensive team last season, and they were even worse in Ellington’s minutes.

Bazemore is maybe a safer, albeit lower-volume shooter, and definitely a better defender. He has been an inconsistent shooter, but the looks should be as open as they were last season when Stephen Curry was stretching defenses.

With so much defensive talent out the door, there seems to be a need for someone like Bazemore — maybe even more than there’s a need for Ellington despite the shooting challenges of any Westbrook-James-Davis lineups.

When Rajon Rondo retires, he’ll have played more games with the Lakers than any team other than the Celtics. That’s wild. Midway through this season, Dwight Howard will have played more games for the Lakers than any other team outside of the Magic. And DeAndre Jordan, one of the most underrated Clippers of the last two decades, built his career inside Staples Center.

They’re all back. And it’s hard to know exactly what that means.

For one, it probably means the Lakers will part ways with center Marc Gasol, who is still on the roster and under contract. Two, it probably means that Davis will still have some protection in the middle, keeping him from having to play a lot of center — even though all of the Lakers’ best lineups will probably be with Davis at center.

As far as Rondo goes, he’ll provide some playmaking depth — an actual passer on a bench full of scorers. The bigs will play roles, but Rondo seems like more of an insurance policy.

One thing you need to know about being in Tokyo for the Olympics was that my hotel room was small. I normally don’t do pushups or yoga in my room or anything like that, but that’s because I’m lazy. This time, it was because everywhere I turned, there was another wall.

Yet the tiny room, the locked-down city, the long bus rides, the empty stands — it was all more than worth it to cover my first Olympics.

I owe a huge thanks to Broderick Turner for more-than-holding down coverage of the Lakers’ offseason while I tried to Google translate Uber Eats menus. And if you’re not following along on his summer adventure in Europe, then you’re not using Twitter to its fullest capacity.

The basketball arena in Japan was about 45 minutes outside of Tokyo, and I’d often curl up in a ball in the back and listen to a playlist I made for the trip with songs that either were about the country or reminded me of the country (i.e. the “Lost in Translation” soundtrack). One of my favorites was the first single from Bridgers’ last album. She’s terrific — I saw her live a lifetime ago when we all still went to concerts — and her soft voice and cutting lyrics were the perfect accompaniment for a trip on the Tokyo freeway.

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Dan Woike is the Lakers beat writer for the Los Angeles Times after spending two seasons covering the league as a whole, with an emphasis on Los Angeles’ teams.

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Los Angeles Lakers: Why Talen-Horton Tucker is now untouchable

Lakeshow Life 09 September, 2021 - 06:31am

TAMPA, FLORIDA - APRIL 06: Talen Horton-Tucker #5 of the Los Angeles Lakers drives for the net as Chris Boucher #25 of the Toronto Raptors defends during the fourth quarter at Amalie Arena on April 06, 2021 in Tampa, Florida.NOTE TO USER: User expressly acknowledges and agrees that, by downloading and or using this photograph, User is consenting to the terms and conditions of the Getty Images License Agreement. (Photo by Douglas P. DeFelice/Getty Images)

The Los Angeles Lakers are mostly finished with the offseason moves. The team’s roster currently stands at 14 players, with the 15th roster spot likely being saved for an in-season move (although that is not a guarantee).

Most of the offseason activity might be in the rear-view mirror but that does not stop the NBA landscape from speculating. It is the nature of the business and even we broke down three possible teams that could look to trade a non-guaranteed contract for Marc Gasol.

A potential Gasol trade where the Lakers flip a veteran for someone they can waive is possible and has been done many times before. They literally did it with JaVale McGee to open up the salary-cap space to sign Gasol. Some players, though simply won’t be traded.

Talen Horton-Tucker is the youngest player on the Los Angeles Lakers with boatloads of potential. We have already seen him contribute on a title-caliber team at just 20 years old. His size, length and basketball IQ, the sky is the limit for THT and we might not even see him start his peak for another 5-6 years.

The Lakers definitely could leverage his potential into improving the rotation for the 2021-22 season. Brad Botkin of CBS Sports recently broke down several potential Ben Simmons trades and one of the trades included multiple teams and the Lakers trading THT.

The Lakers were not getting Simmons in return. Instead, their involvement in the deal was to get Seth Curry to LA. Curry is one of the best three-point shooters in the league and would help the team’s shooting efforts, we cannot deny that.

However, with some solid three-point shooters already on the roster, and JJ Redick in free agency, the Lakers are not desperate to make a move for Curry. Even if they were desperate, they are not moving off of THT anytime soon.

Remember that this is the same player that the Los Angeles Lakers refused to trade for Kyle Lowry. Lowry is old, and it was only half a season of his services, but he is still more impactful than Seth Curry and at the time THT was only guaranteed to be a Laker for another half-season as well.

This is the same player that the Lakers decided to re-sign over Alex Caruso, who is one of the best defensive guards in the league. With the luxury tax situation, the Lakers essentially had to pick between THT and Caruso. They picked THT.

Before the team re-signed THT there was some potential for a trade. If the team was worried that he would get an offer that they could not match they could have flipped him in a sign-and-trade to get some sort of asset out of him. That obviously did not happen and the window for a trade has been shut for the time being.

The team would not go through all of that, sign him to a multi-year deal and then trade him as soon as they could. In the future maybe you can make the case if a trade presents itself for a star that the Lakers cannot resist.

But that is not going to happen any time soon, warranting THT as untouchable. In fact, the only players on the Los Angeles Lakers who are more untouchable than THT are LeBron James and Anthony Davis. Everyone else would be traded from LA before the team traded THT.

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‘Big Brother’ Fans Hail Claire as ‘Ally of The Century’ for Grace as Veto Replacement

Lakers Daily 08 September, 2021 - 09:05pm

When Tiffany’s original target Alyssa won the power of veto and took herself off the chopping block, Tiffany was forced to either nominate Claire as a replacement, or break up the Cookout alliance, which has remained masterfully hidden. Though Tiffany didn’t outright reveal her alliance to Claire, she did make it clear why Claire had to be her next choice: to preserve the Cookout’s plan of ensuring a Black winner.

“So many people won’t get it,” Claire said in her diary room video after learning of her fate. “But I get it. And that’s why I can’t fight her on this.”

Her words have “Big Brother” fans cheering, dubbing her “the ally of the century” and a “top tier human being.”

Not Claire being the ally of the century #bb23 pic.twitter.com/IasuiJqNWw

— Malia #BB23 (@bb_niaz) September 9, 2021

At the start of this season, an alliance called The Cookout was formed, made up of Tiffany, Kyland, Xavier, Derek F., Azah and Hannah. Their goal? To ensure that a Black person not only wins “Big Brother,” but that the final six contestants are all people of color.

In her diary video, Claire acknowledged that she totally supports Tiffany and her comrades, citing a long history of people of color exiting the game early.

She still plans to “go out like a lion” and fight as hard as she can, but knowing her fate is all but entirely sealed fans are preparing to say goodbye to her during Thursday’s double eviction.

“Nothing but love and respect for claire,” one person tweeted. “A genuine friend, a true ally, and a graceful competitor with a heart of gold.”

You can check out more reactions to Claire’s words below.

Claire saying she gets why Tiffany is doing what she is doing because of what happens every season in big brother 😭🥺❤️ #bb23 pic.twitter.com/bNLetgia2Z

— James Fulford (@jayawa24) September 9, 2021

Bless Claire though. She’s being so graceful right now. We were blessed to have her this season. #bb23 pic.twitter.com/S9OFeB3Uju

— #bb23 (@bbprince_) September 5, 2021

CLAIRE REHFUSS GET BEHIND ME! SHE IS A GOOD WOMAN IDC WHAT YALL SAY SHES SO REAL #bb23 pic.twitter.com/crpBLLQ5S4

— r (@keeshfests) September 9, 2021

CLAIRE IS A TOP TIER HUMAN BEING #BigBrother #bigbrother23 #BB23 pic.twitter.com/34x7ZjNVw9

— pork (@tedyduncan_puss) September 9, 2021

nothing but love and respect for claire. a genuine friend, a true ally, and a graceful competitor with a heart of gold #BB23 pic.twitter.com/rsgsFxvGna

— erin ✰ (@janellegend_) September 9, 2021

Damnit after Claire admitted she “gets it” NOW I WANT HER TO STAY!! See white ppl a little acknowledgment goes a long way! Especially when y’all know y’all see the bullshit. #BigBrother #BB23 pic.twitter.com/Jmw6fVF1Jw

— fjoy (@figgi910) September 9, 2021 .aspect-ratio-box { height: 0; overflow: hidden; padding-top: calc(720 / 1280 * 100%); background: #f9f9f9; position: relative; margin-bottom:30px; } .aspect-ratio-box-inside { position: absolute; top: 0; left: 0; width: 100%; height: 100%; }

Read original story ‘Big Brother’ Fans Hail Claire as ‘Ally of The Century’ for Grace as Veto Replacement At TheWrap

Big Brother‘s double eviction on Thursday had the potential to be historic in more ways than one. Not only did the hour serve as one of two back-to-back double eviction episodes — the first time there’s ever been two consecutive double eviction weeks on the show — but it also gave the dominant Cookout alliance […]

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