Even a day later, most of Cleveland and Browns fans are still talking about the officiating at the end of the Browns loss to the Patriots Sunday.

Even national talk show host Rush Limbaugh said he felt bad for Cleveland fans on his show Monday, mentioning how the pass interference on Leon McFadden was a "bad call" that ultimately cost the Browns the game.

However, Browns coach Rob Chudzinski refused to blame the game on the officiating.

He was asked if it was the worst officiating he had seen and replied, "I wouldn't say that. Again, we can only control what we can control and if we do we can't focus on what we can do and we put it in other peoples' hands. We can't blame someone else."

The officials called pass interference on McFadden in the end zone when Tom Brady threw a pass over the head of Josh Boyce. The penalty gave the Patriots a first down on the Browns' one for a gain of 29 yards.

Chudzinski was asked after the game if he thought it was pass interference.

"I did not," he said. "I felt like those two were both jostling for the ball and obviously, the penalty was called. So, at the end of the day it doesn't really matter what I think."

Chudzinski was asked on Monday if he felt the same way after reviewing the replays.

"I still feel the same way about that," Chudzinski said. "Still, we had other opportunities to change the outcome."

A few moments earlier, Jordan Poyer was called for unnecessary roughness when he tried to dislodge the ball from Julian Edelman on Edelman's touchdown catch. Poyer hit Edelman with his shoulder --not his helmet-- in the shoulder area as Edelman was making the grab.

Chudzinski also didn't agree with the call on Poyer.

"Yeah, all I saw was (Poyer) hitting the guy and I thought he hit him with his shoulder," he said after the game. "I didn't see any penalty there."

On Monday, Chudzinski said that the officials said they called the penalty on Poyer for "contact to the head."

Chudzinski was asked if he thought the pass interference penalty should be a 10- or 15-yard penalty rather than a spot foul, like it is in the NFL. Many times a long pass into the end zone, teams are looking for a pass interference call.

"I think the way it is, is the right way."

The 15-yard penalty was enforced on the ensuing onside kick, allowing the Patriots to start at the Browns' 40, rather than around their own 45 with 1:01 to play. The two penalties accounted for 44 yards on the final drive.

Besides the end-of-game penalties, Chudzinski had to challenge two calls in the game the officials made that ended up being reversed. The Browns had seven penalties for 75 yards called against them, but none were as costly as the two at the end of the game. The Patriots had six penalties for 41 yards.

Still, the Browns had plenty of opportunities to win the game, including recovering an onside kick that would've won the game.