The next time you want to get something completely off your chest, use the Jake Plummer scale of honesty. If your words don't measure up to the words the former Broncos and Cardinals quarterback used to talk about the NFL and Jerry Jones, then you're not doing it right.

Speaking with BSN Denver, Plummer (wait for it) EVISCERATED the league for its marijuana ban and the Cowboys' owner for his CTE stance. He even called Jones a "billionaire a--hole."

"I have a hard time with it because everybody says, 'Oh, poor NFL millionaires. Oh, you poor people.' They don't understand," Plummer told BSN Denver. "Maybe they should have a little more to say about the owners that are billionaires, they're not millionaires; they're billionaires."

"Like Jerry Jones, who says it's 'absurd' that there would be a link between brain trauma, football and CTE," Plummer said. "Shame on him for saying that, that billionaire a--hole. It's the worst thing in the world for a guy like that to say. That's where we're sitting; grown-ass men are asked to go out there for millions of dollars -- which, yeah, it's a lot of money -- bang themselves around and completely f--- their lives over for their 40s and 50s. So yeah, poor football players is what I say. If you're a grown-ass man, you should be allowed to make grown-ass decisions."

Jones' "absurd" remark came almost immediately after the NFL admitted that a link between football and CTE existed. Other owners quickly followed Jones' lead.

Former NFL quarterback Jake Plummer says the NFL needs to rethink its marijuana policy. USATSI

Meanwhile, the NFL appears to be unanimous in its belief that marijuana should be an outlawed substance for its players.

"It's an NFL policy and we believe it's the correct policy for now and in the best interest of our players and the long-term health of our players," said NFL commissioner Roger Goodell at the Super Bowl.

Not every player agrees, though. Recently, former Ravens tackle Eugene Monroe and Titans linebacker Derrick Morgan have been vocal on the issue, pushing for more research into the potential positive benefits marijuana could have on players. And, in February, former running back Ricky Williams expressed his belief that cannabis can help NFL players deal with the rigorous NFL season.

Plummer agrees with those players.

"They should be able to say, 'I'm going to have some CBD and puff on this fatty, relax after a football game and take the pain away,'" Plummer said. "Not get tested for it like Josh Gordon, who now can't play the game that he's been playing since he was a kid because he smokes marijuana. It didn't derail him or cause him to underachieve from what I witnessed. He dominated the league for two straight years, and now he's out of the league because he chose an alternative form of medicine."

As Plummer went on to explain, the NFL is such a competitive business that players can't afford to take a game off to get healthy. If they do, they run the risk of losing their jobs. And that, according to Plummer, leads to some unhealthy habits.

"I know a lot of guys that were using [percosets]and [vicodins]if that's what they had to do to get through an NFL season," he said. "At that point, I wasn't going to be the guy to say, "Hey man, this stuff is bad for you." I knew it was; I knew they knew it was but your job is being threatened and you're going to do whatever it takes. There was, still is and always has been a pretty high use of whatever drug of choice it is to keep you on the field."

It's worth noting that CBD is non-psychoactive. According to BSN Denver, Plummer takes CBD on a daily basis.

Wink of the CBS eye to BSN Denver