Jimbo Fisher Ruthlessly Roasted After Texas A&M Loses To Miami

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Jimbo Fisher, once again, is the prime target of the social media crowd after dropping Texas A&M’s Saturday game to Miami.

As fans know, coaches getting dragged after a loss is a tradition as old as football itself, but social media really took things to a new level.

Now, instead of just complaining among friends or calling into a radio station to demand a coach be fired, people can hop on X and let a coach have it.

It happened to Brian Kelly and Dabo Swinney so far this season, and Jimbo Fisher is back to being public enemy number one after another disappointing loss for the Aggies.

Texas A&M was rolled 48-33 by Miami Saturday. (Photo by Peter Joneleit/Icon Sportswire via Getty Images)

Jimbo Fisher dragged online after Texas A&M loses to Miami.

X was on fire with scorching hot takes following the Aggies losing 48-33 to the Hurricanes. Nothing gets some laughter going like fans cutting loose online, and people definitely didn’t disappoint Saturday night.

In case anyone is wondering why firing Jimbo Fisher might not be realistic for a while, it’s because his buyout is absurd.

He’s still owed nearly $77 million if the Aggies dump him at the end of this season, and his contract doesn’t have offset language. That means A&M owes him every penny whether he gets a new job or not.

That means Jimbo Fisher is sticking around College Station for the foreseeable future whether or not fans like it. Texas A&M has a lot of money, but will boosters really spend $77 million to make a coaching change? Seems unlikely. The good news is that means the internet will continue to do its thing every single time Fisher and the Aggies lose. Now, that’s the kind of content people can get behind. Coaches getting dragged is truly one of life’s simple pleasures.

Written by David Hookstead

David Hookstead is a reporter for OutKick covering a variety of topics with a focus on football and culture.

He also hosts of the podcast American Joyride that is accessible on Outkick where he interviews American heroes and outlines their unique stories. Before joining OutKick, Hookstead worked for the Daily Caller for seven years covering similar topics.

Hookstead is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin.

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