Peter King of NBC reported during Football Night In America that Jets quarterback Brett Favre categorically denied Jay Glazer’s report that Favre spent 60-to-90 minutes educating the Lions on the Packers’ offensive attack prior to the Week Two game between Green Bay and Detroit. Lions COO Tom Lewand also denied the report to King. But coach Rod Marinelli, who’d likely know more about the situation than a pencil-necked bean counter, would neither confirm nor deny the report after Sunday’s loss at Houston. “No comment,” Marinelli said, according to Greg Bedard of the Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel. Bedard also reports that two unnamed sources told him the team had been aware of “whispers” that Favre had helped Packers’ opponents. And Bedard harvested some interesting quotes. Said defensive end Cullen Jenkins: “I don’t know if he’s done it or not. It’s one of those things, personally and I don’t know the situation, but I just think it’s kind of messed up how he left here. Hasn’t talked to Aaron [Rodgers], wished Aaron good luck or anything or like that but he’s called everybody else, called Tony Romo and stuff like that. I don’t have nothing against Brett personally. But I think in his position, he could at least show a little more class, a little more respect to Aaron in that regard. If that was the case, if he did talk to the coaches, I could see if he told his coaches if they were going to play us. That’s all right. But if you go out of your way to talk to another team, nah, I don’t think that’s right.” Said cornerback Charles Woodson: “He contacted them? I don’t respect that. If they called him and he gives them information, that’s one thing. But to seek a team out, because you know I guess you’re trying to sabotage this team, you know I don’t respect that. I know he’s been the greatest player around here for a long time but there’s no honor in that.” Coach Mike McCarthy also addressed the situation. “I would say it’s disappointing. I’m not really in tune with the whole report and so forth. . . . I really have no comment on that stuff.” But perhaps center Scott Wells said it best: “Obviously it didn’t work out too well for ‘em.” In our view, three other key figures need to be questioned: Former CEO Matt Millen, quarterback Jon Kitna, and receiver Roy Williams. Each are either gone or on their way out the door, and thus would be more likely to say something that, on the surface, might not reflect well on the Lions.