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Asked about the potential of the Ravens’ pass rush this season, outside linebacker Matt Judon broke into a huge smile.

The Ravens already have 12 sacks in three preseason games. A lasting image from Monday night’s victory was Ravens all-time sack leader Terrell Suggs chasing down Indianapolis Colts quarterback Andrew Luck and tackling him from behind.

The Ravens bench went wild after the Suggs sack, as he sprinted off the field. Suggs, who will turn 36 years old in October, remains the leader of the Ravens’ sack crew. But this season, Suggs’ pass rushing buddies plan to give him plenty of help.

“I think our pass rush is legit, man,” Judon said. “We’ve got the guys for the job. Sizz [Suggs] is one of the greatest, a Hall of Famer. We just need to piggy back off him, do the little things it takes as pass rushers.”

While sacks don’t always measure the impact of a pass rush, getting pressure on the quarterback is never bad for a defense. Five of the NFL’s top six teams in sacks made the playoffs last season – Pittsburgh (56), Jacksonville (55), Carolina (50), the Los Angeles Rams (48) and Tennessee (43). Only the Los Angeles Chargers (43) did not.

The Ravens tied for 11th in the NFL with 41 sacks in 2017 and would love to break the 50-sack barrier this season. For that to happen, it will take a group effort. The past two seasons, Suggs has led the Ravens in sacks, finishing three ahead of Judon (11 and 8) last season, and four sacks ahead of Judon (8 and 4) in 2016.

Judon believes the Ravens have multiple players capable of reaching double digits in sacks, such as himself, Tim Williams, and Za’Darius Smith. In fact, Judon says there is friendly competition among the Ravens’ pass rushers,[comma] who want to challenge Suggs for the team’s sack title.

“We joke about it, but we’re serious about it,” Judon said. “The NFL is all about competition. He’s one of the greatest pass rushers in the league, but we’re all trying to get past him.”

The preseason can be misleading, with opponents doing far less game planning than they will during the regular season. But the Ravens have shown the ability to pressure quarterbacks without having to blitz. If that carries into the regular season, the Ravens will give Defensive Coordinator Wink Martindale more options.

“I think any defensive coordinator will tell you, if you only have to rush four and play coverage – that’s good living right there,” Martindale said.
Eight Ravens have at least one sack during the preseason – Williams, Suggs, Judon, Smith, Zach Sieler, Bennett Jackson, Kamalei Correa, and Tyus Bowser.

Smith has logged 10 sacks in three seasons, including 3 ½ last year. He came close to a lot more, as he was tied for the fifth-most quarterback hits among NFL outside linebackers (12) – the same amount as Denver All-Pro Von Miller, per Pro Football Focus.

Correa is a 2016 second-round pick who has looked more explosive since moving back to outside linebacker, especially in the Hall of Fame game when he notched three sacks. Bowser is a 2017 second-round pick who had three sacks last year and got his first of the preseason in Indianapolis after working through an injury.

However, Williams looks like the Raven with the potential to make the biggest leap as a pass rusher. In his second season, the RUSH outside linebacker is playing faster and with more confidence, and arrived at camp in the best shape of his career. Teammates have noticed.

“He was about 10 pounds overweight when he got here, and he wasn’t as quick,” Smith said of Williams. “But everyone can see it now. This guy is special. He’s pass rushing like he’s supposed to be.”

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Merchandise sales for the Minnesota Vikings are doing quite well thanks to two rising stars and an excellent 2017 season, with two players landing in the top 50.

One of the best ways to show your love for an NFL franchise is by wearing the team colors. For that reason, fans flock to buy hats, jerseys, jackets and other merchandise of franchises such as the Minnesota Vikings.

Each year the NFLPA keeps track of merchandise sales for each player and releases a report based on sales from March 1st through the end of February and release a list ranking the 50 top-selling players in the league.

Here are the two Vikings players included in the article shared by the NFLPA titled Tom Brady Returns To No. 1 Spot On Year-End NFLPA Top 50 Player Sales List:

#21. Adam Thielen

The first 1,000-yard receiver for the Vikings since Sidney Rice makes his debut on the list in a big way, jumping all the way up to the #21 spot after not appearing on the list last season. By now, fans know Thielen’s rise from undrafted free agent to starting wide receiver, so seeing him on this list is truly a great story.
#32. Stefon Diggs

It’s no surprise to see Diggs in this spot. The explosive pass-catcher is a threat to break a huge play any time the ball gets in his hands. However, his visibility and popularity likely hit an all-time high following the Minneapolis Miracle where he caught a walk-off touchdown pass from Case Keenum to win their Divisional Round matchup against the New Orleans Saints.

The Vikings have consistently had 2-3 players on the top-selling list for the past several seasons despite being considered a somewhat small-market team compared to teams like the Giants, Patriots, and Cowboys. They were ranked #18 in market size by Forbes for 2017.

There are some teams who don’t have a single player in the top 50. The Washington Redskins, Indianapolis Colts, Tennessee Titans, Jacksonville Jaguars, Cleveland Browns, Baltimore Ravens, New York Jets, and Buffalo Bills each have no representation on the list.

Congratulations to Stefon Diggs and Adam Thielen for earning a place in the top 50 of the NFLPA merchandise sales list as well as the Minnesota Vikings for setting the stage to allow these two individuals to shine.

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HOUSTON, Texas (KTRK) —
A mom of four is still looking to fulfill her dream of becoming the oldest cheerleader in Houston Texans franchise history, despite not making the team this year.

Melanie Way is on a mission. For the past few months she’s worked on her diet, exercise, and dance routine.

She hoped her hard work would pay off when she auditioned for a Texans cheerleading position Saturday.

“I’ve been telling myself, ‘when I make the squad,'” Way said. “When I make the team.”

This was confidence she gave herself, because the moves don’t come as easy anymore.

“Just because I’m 42 doesn’t mean your life is over,” Way said.

The Texans said the oldest cheerleader they’ve ever had was in her mid-30’s.

Experience is a good thing for her though. Way performed as a Dallas Cowboys cheerleader 21 years ago.

“It was fun dancing on the field,” Way said. “It’s an amazing experience to be out there and the fans are cheering and you’re dancing, you’re just having a blast.”

Way wasn’t the only one looking for this kind of experience. The team said upwards of 1,000 auditioned for 35 spots.

Unfortunately, Way did not make the team this year, but still plans to try out again next year.

“The dance in round 2 was difficult, but I’m sure if I were able to practice three months in advance like the other girls, I would’ve made it to round 3,” she said.

Candidates for Houston Texans cheerleaders need to be 18, have a high school diploma, be able to work 10 games, and make 50 appearances during the year.

Way says money wasn’t her reason for auditioning. Since her time with the Cowboys, she got married and raised kids.

She also used the opportunity as a way to show her kids that age is just a number.

“I hope they see that and I hope they take that with them as they get older and they chase their dreams just like I am,” Way said.

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Since receiving his playbook last Tuesday when the offseason program kicked off, new Bears receiver Allen Robinson II has focused on digesting the offense.

“It’s been fun,” Robinson said Monday. “It’s exciting to be in a position now to where you’re learning a new offense. That really keeps you sharp and keeps you busy on a regular basis, not just here but also when you leave the facility as well.”

Robinson, 24, signed with the Bears March 14 after spending his first four NFL seasons with the Jaguars, catching 202 passes for 2,848 yards and 22 touchdowns in 43 games.

Robinson was voted to the Pro Bowl in 2015, recording 80 receptions for 1,400 yards and 14 touchdowns. He followed with 73 catches for 883 yards and six TDs in 2016 but missed 15 of 16 games last year after tearing his ACL in Jacksonville’s season opener.

At his introductory news conference, Robinson revealed that he signed with the Bears in part because he felt the offense was a good match for his skill set. The Penn State product is even more convinced that that’s the case after spending a week studying his playbook and working with his new teammates and coaches.

“I think I fit really well,” Robinson said. “It’s a very receiver-friendly offense. It has a lot of usages of all the different receivers. For me, that was a big part of it. Playing in a West Coast system before, a lot of it is familiar.”

Robinson has especially enjoyed working with promising second-year quarterback Mitchell Trubisky. Their lockers are side-by-side at Halas Hall and they’re both starting from the very beginning in terms of being taught the new offense.

“It’s been exciting,” Robinson said. “We both have been born into this on the same page as far as learning a new system. I think that’s special in itself because we can just talk about certain things as we go. He’s a young guy and I think that’s really good as well. For me being 24 years old, we both kind of have that eager energy as far as coming into this situation and learning the system.”

During the first two weeks of the offseason program, activities are limited to strength and conditioning and physical rehab, with only strength and conditioning coaches allowed on the field with players. Helmets are prohibited, and footballs are permitted on the field only for quarterbacks throwing to receivers provided they are not covered by other players.

Beginning next week and continuing for three weeks, all coaches are allowed on the field. Workouts may include individual player instruction and drills, but helmets and drills pitting the offense against the defense are prohibited.

Robinson senses excitement throughout Halas Hall among teammates and doesn’t see why the Bears can’t repeat what the Jaguars accomplished last season. After finishing in last place in the AFC South with a 3-13 record in 2016, Jacksonville rebounded to win the division in 2017 with a surprising 10-6 mark.

“It’s a great vibe for me here,” Robinson said. “I’ve been in a situation where I saw a team go from 3-13 to 10-6, so I’ve been in that position before. In this league, you’re not that far away. The margin of error in this league is so small.”

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Last off-season the Tampa Bay Buccaneers were the media darlings and hot team to make a postseason run. Now, former coach Brian Billick is buying in again.

There’s no other way to describe the 2017 Tampa Bay Buccaneers other than utterly disappointing. They were the “sexy” team to pick for multiple media members – local and national – to win the NFC South and make a run in the postseason. Because of that, Bucs fans are a little more cautiously optimistic and guarded when talking about 2018. However, with the additions to the defensive and offensive lines, the Bucs are starting to focus on building from front to back and it opens a lot of doors in the draft.

Former Baltimore Ravens coach and current NFL Network analyst Brian Billick spoke about exactly that recently and is again picking the Buccaneers as his team that has made the right moves to set themselves up for success this upcoming season;

He points to focusing on the back end of the defense early in the draft – perhaps a Denzel Ward, Derwin James, or Minkah Fitzpatrick – to fortify that spot after the additions of Jason Pierre-Paul and Vinny Curry to help the edge rush.

The other way the Bucs can start off with a strong draft – whether it’s in the first or second round – is addressing the running back spot. Finding a reliable back in this draft to take some pressure off Jameis Winston and actually provide a legitimate threat will go a long way.

Billick also points out that this is all contingent on Winston having a better year than last season. That isn’t and shouldn’t be much of a concern for Bucs fans. Winston played far too many games with that injured shoulder and it effected his ability to get the ball in the spots where it needed to be. It hurt his deep ball, rendering DeSean Jackson virtually useless given the unimaginative ways in which he was used.

Once Winston returned from injury, he put up career numbers in terms of completion percentage. That “jump” we all expected him to make in year three was detoured. We saw flashes, but a healthy Jameis Winston for 2018 should bring that increase in productivity.

The Tampa Bay Buccaneers are making (on paper) the right moves for this team. They weren’t void of talent last season and weren’t as bad as their 5-11 record would indicate. Now, with the right additions to the trenches, the Tampa Bay Buccaneers can build the back end of their defense as well as get Winston that final missing piece to line up behind him at running back.

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ORLANDO, Fla. — New York Giants co-owner Steve Tisch said Monday that he hopes star wide receiver Odell Beckham Jr. remains a Giant for years to come.

But Tisch also made it clear that a contract extension for Beckham is not a front-burner issue for the organization.

“Odell’s contract will be negotiated at the appropriate time,” Tisch said during a break at the NFL’s annual owners meetings. “At the moment, conversations between (Giants GM) Dave Gettleman and Odell’s representatives are at the earliest, most premature stages.”

Beckham is entering his fifth year with the Giants, and as is the case with all first-round picks under the current collective bargaining agreement, the Giants held a team option for his fifth year. Last spring they exercised that option, which will cost $8.459 million this year, and that money became fully guaranteed when the new league year began March 14.

But Beckham, whose production in his first three years in the NFL was historic for a wide receiver, obviously believes he’s worth more than that. He holds NFL records for fewest games to 200 catches and fewest games to 3,000 career receiving yards. He had at least 1,300 receiving yards and at least 10 touchdowns in each of his first three seasons. He skipped out on optional spring practices last year, and there’s been widespread speculation for months now that he would hold out this year if he didn’t get a new deal.

“At the moment, that’s hypothetical,” Tisch said. “We have not been contacted by anyone representing Odell making that comment or suggesting that’s something he might do.”

Beckham missed 12 games last year due to injury, so he’s not negotiating from a position of peak strength. He also had a tendency to find himself in the spotlight for reasons that the organization doesn’t necessarily approve of: the pre-playoff game Miami trip with fellow receivers last year, or the recent video that showed him in bed with a pizza and what appeared to be a brown cigarette, next to a woman with a credit card and a white powdery substance.

Giants co-owner John Mara said Sunday he was “tired of answering questions about Odell’s behavior.”

“I think too often he allows himself to be put in bad situations and needs to use better judgment,” Mara said.

Tisch on Monday sounded a little bit more conciliatory, referring to the video as “white noise” and citing his own experience in the filmmaking industry with employees engaged in behaviors that made the organization look bad.

“When too much becomes too much, I think everyone’s aware of it,” Tisch said. “I hope it doesn’t get to that point.”

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The Kansas City Chiefs continue to look for some potential help at running back in free agency with the announced visit of Damien Williams.

The Kansas City Chiefs are clearly looking for some additional outside help at running back given some of their most recent free agent visits. A few days ago, former Seattle Seahawks running back Thomas Rawls was in K.C. and on Monday it will be Miami Dolphins halfback Damien Williams.

Williams is reportedly on a quick tour of Midwestern visits as he considers the Chiefs and Indianapolis Colts on Monday and Tuesday, respectively.

Williams, who will be 26-years-old when the season begins, spent the last four years working his way up the depth chart in Miami after joining the team as an undrafted free agent. He’s always played on special teams but got his first four career starts last year in a depleted backfield after the Dolphins traded away Jay Ajayi to the Philadelphia Eagles in a midseason deal.

Williams had a career high 46 carries for 181 yards, good for a 3.9 yards/carry average—another career mark for Williams. He also caught 20 passes for another 155 yards and has shown himself capable of being a well-round back-up who can contribute in the passing game. Here’s a good breakdown of how he’s performed with Miami and what to expect, the summation of which is simply that he can contribute everywhere without being a standout anywhere.

As for what exactly the Chiefs are doing, it’s hard to say. Are there issues with Spencer Ware returning to form after his devastating injury? Is the team dissatisfied with their internal options behind Kareem Ware? Are they shopping Ware or Charcandrick West? The visits say that something is up, but it’s hard to know until further moves are made.

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Dallas Cowboys
Dallas Cowboys

Dane Brugler, senior NFL draft analyst for NFLDraftScout.com, answered your questions about the upcoming draft and the Cowboys in a mailbag. Check out his responses below!

Which team has had the most impressive offseason so far?

Brugler: The Browns will be the most active team this offseason and that has already started with numerous trades, adding a veteran bridge quarterback (Tyrod Taylor), a starting caliber CB (Damarious Randall) and a talented receiver (Jarvis Landry). They still have $80 million in cap room and four picks in the top-35 of the draft, including No. 1 and No. 4. So the fun is just beginning in Cleveland.

The Rams also needed mentioned with what they did in the secondary, adding Marcus Peters and Aqib Talib.

Have the Cowboys had the worst offseason of any NFC East team so far?

Brugler: That’s like the Cowboys starting 2-2 next season while the Eagles and Giants started 3-1 and saying the Cowboys had the worst start of the season in the division. Technically true, but it means nothing. The Cowboys haven’t been active up to this point, but I have no problem with that. They kept their best defensive lineman on the roster with the franchise tag and have discussed locking up the best guard in football. We’ll see what moves they make in free agency and the draft – that’s what will determine who “wins” the offseason and ultimately in the fall.

 

A lot of teams have made trades recently with later round picks as returns for established players. Does Dallas value those 5th-later round picks that much to not use them in trades?

Brugler: You get what you pay for. This is true in all walks of life, including the NFL. There’s a reason these players have been available for later picks, mostly the salary and cap-related hits that are attached. Some teams are in a position to make that work, but I don’t think the Cowboys are one of them. I get some fans are frustrated by the rest of the division making moves, but the Cowboys aren’t wrong with what they are doing. It’s not a situation where they are reluctant to trade day 3 picks, they are reluctant to add salary and older players when they need to re-sign players on the current roster and plug specific holes.

Will Richard Sherman be worth the money eventually spent on his next contract?

Brugler: The 49ers gave Sherman a hefty contract on the surface, but the devil is in the details. There are plenty of incentives in the deal based on performance (playing time, Pro Bowls, etc.), which is important for a 30-year old cornerback coming off a torn Achilles injury. For a team with excess cap room, it makes sense. If Sherman reaches those incentives, it should mean positive things in the W-L columns for San Francisco.

 

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Kirk Cousins
Kirk Cousins

The final four teams expected to be vying for free-agent quarterback Kirk Cousins are the Denver Broncos, Arizona Cardinals, New York Jets and Minnesota Vikings, league sources told ESPN NFL Insider Adam Schefter on Saturday.

Those teams privately are planning how to pursue Cousins, how to structure a contract for him and how to land him, league sources told Schefter. Most of those teams are thinking short-term deals, potentially three years, with a very high guarantee in the contract.

Cousins is flexible on how the money will be paid out because he has made so much the past two seasons playing under the franchise tag for the Washington Redskins.

The 29-year-old has been one of the NFL’s most productive quarterbacks since becoming the Redskins’ full-time starter three years ago. During that time, he ranks fourth in passing yards, sixth in passer rating, seventh in total QBR and eighth in touchdown passes.

Last season, Cousins topped the 4,000-yard mark for the third straight season. He finished with 4,093 yards, 27 touchdowns and 13 interceptions — and a total QBR of 50.5, his lowest as the full-time starter.

The Redskins traded with the Kansas City Chiefs to acquire Alex Smith on Jan. 30, agreeing to a four-year extension with the veteran.

Redskins senior vice president of player personnel Doug Williams said earlier this week that he doesn’t think the team would try to tag Cousins for a third straight season.

Broncos president of football operations/president John Elway said earlier this week at the NFL scouting combine that the team had the salary-cap flexibility to do any deal and would consider any quarterback on the open market. Denver also has the fifth pick in the draft.

The Broncos have a base to build around, as the running game ranked 12th in yards per game last season and the defense was No. 3 in yards allowed.

The Cardinals don’t have a quarterback under contract for 2018 and don’t have much cap room (approximately $23 million).

Jets coach Todd Bowles, meanwhile, said earlier this week that the team has a strategy in place, and that they’d be happy with any of the choices.

“We have a plan — A, B and C,” Bowles said.

The Jets have more than $90 million in salary-cap room and also have the No. 6 pick in the NFL draft, but quarterback isn’t the only position of need. They need a running back, tight end and offensive line help, and the defense ranked 25th in yards allowed.

Minnesota, which reached the NFC Championship Game, has all three of its quarterbacks — Case Keenum, Teddy Bridgewater and Sam Bradford — poised to enter the market as unrestricted free agents.

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Now that the Philadelphia Eagles’ offseason is (finally) underway, let’s take a look at each position and figure out which players (or coaches, or front office guys) will be back in 2018, and which ones will be playing (or coaching, or wheeling and dealing) elsewhere. Here we’ll look at the general manager.

Howie Roseman

In January, Roseman was named the Pro Football Writers Association’s Executive of the Year. The PFWA gave the following reasoning in their press release:

The Eagles improved from back-to-back 7-9 records in 2015 and 2016 to a 13-3 mark this season as Philadelphia returned to the playoffs for the first time since 2013. Roseman has overseen the reshaping of a roster that included two separate trades that helped Philadelphia move up to select 2017 PFWA All-NFC team quarterback Carson Wentz in the first round of the 2016 NFL Draft, another trade that yielded 2017 first-round pick, defensive end Derek Barnett, who earned 2017 PFWA All-Rookie team honors, and solidified the team’s core by retaining key veterans. Prior to the 2017 season, he added to the team through free agency as the Eagles signed quarterback Nick Foles, defensive end Chris Long and wide receiver Alshon Jeffery and made a pair of trades that netted defensive tackle Tim Jernigan and cornerback Ronald Darby. The Eagles also had three 2017 PFWA All-NFL selections: center Jason Kelce, offensive tackle Lane Johnson and defensive tackle Fletcher Cox.

Roseman’s award had as much to do with his wheeling and dealing the previous offseason to acquire Carson Wentz as it did his great 2017 season, in which he surrounded Wentz with a slew of pieces that would help the Eagles win the Super Bowl.

Below we’ll take a look at all of the Eagles’ most crucial transactions in 2017, in chronological order. To note, the contributions of Joe Douglas and the Eagles scouting department, which NFL Network analyst Daniel Jeremiah called the best in the NFL, certainly contributed to the Eagles’ outstanding year in the front office.

• Released CB Leodis McKelvin (2/8/17): McKelvin was cooked, and carried a significant cap hit. No-brainer.

• Released DE Connor Barwin (3/9/17): Barwin was a great locker room guy, but his cap charge was far too lofty for his production. Again, another no-brainer.

 

• Signed WR Torrey Smith to a three-year contract (3/9/17): The Eagles took a calculated gamble on Smith, who had a pair of down years in San Francisco. Smith was better with the Eagles in 2017, but still inconsistent, as he dropped too many passes. The Eagles were smart enough to give themselves an out after one year if Smith did not excel.

• Signed WR Alshon Jeffery to a one-year contract (3/9/17): Jeffery found an unexpectedly soft wide receiver market, and the Eagles capitalized by signing him to a very reasonable one-year deal. Once he gained rapport with Carson Wentz, Jeffery began putting up big touchdown numbers during the regular season. After the switch to Nick Foles, Jeffery starred in the playoffs, making a number of high-difficulty catches in big moments.

• Signed OG Chance Warmack to a one-year contract (3/9/17): Warmack was outplayed by Stefen Wisniewski, but was still a competent backup with some upside.

• Signed OG Stefen Wisniewski to a three-year contract (3/10/17): I was personally taken by surprise by the Eagles’ re-signing of Wisniewski, who turned in a very good season as the Eagles’ (eventual) starting LG.

• Signed QB Nick Foles to a two-year contract, and released Chase Daniel (3/13/17): The Eagles burned a lot of salary cap space when they signed Foles, and subsequently released Daniel. That costly backup quarterback shuffle ultimately panned out in a big way, obviously, as Foles earned Super Bowl MVP honors.

• Signed DE Chris Long to a two-year contract (3/28/17): The Eagles signed Long several weeks after the start of free agency began. During the regular season, Long had 5 sacks and 4 forced fumbles. In the playoffs, Long generated perhaps the biggest play in the NFC Championship Game, when he affected a Case Keenum pass that was returned for a touchdown by Patrick Robinson. Behind the scenes, Long was also a well-liked player in the locker room.

• Signed CB Patrick Robinson to a one-year contract (3/28/17): Later that day, Roseman signed Robinson, who ended up being one of the best slot corners in the NFL.

• Signed Trey Burton to one-year RFA tender offer (4/3/17): The Eagles placed a relatively high ‘second round tender’ on Burton, which wasn’t a no-brainer at the time. But after a productive season and the Eagles in a good position to receive a compensatory pick if Burton walks in free agency this offseason, that move was clearly the right call.

• Traded a third round pick (74th overall) to the Ravens for Timmy Jernigan and a third round pick (99th overall) (4/4/17): The Eagles needed to bolster their interior defensive line, and all it cost them to add Jernigan was draft position in the third round, where they ended up getting a good looking rookie prospect anyway in Rasul Douglas.

• Drafted DE Derek Barnett, CB Sidney Jones, CB Rasul Douglas, WR Mack Hollins, RB Donnel Pumphrey, WR Shelton Gibson, LB Nate Gerry, and DT Elijah Qualls (4/27/17 – 4/29/17): Barnett is clearly a starting-worthy defensive end in the NFL, and Sidney Jones remains the ‘X-factor’ of this Eagles draft class. We’ll get a better idea of what he is in 2018. Otherwise, it appears early on that Douglas and Mack Hollins were both good values where the Eagles got them.

• Signed Corey Clement as an undrafted free agent (5/11/17): Clement was a quality third down back for the Eagles, who saved his biggest contributions for the Super Bowl, when he went off for 100 receiving yards and a TD.

• Signed RB LeGarrette Blount to a one-year contract (5/18/17): The Eagles picked up Blount in May, for virtually nothing. He ended up being a good player and great teammate, despite character concerns.

• Signed Jason Peters to a one-year contract extension (6/14/17): Peters didn’t want to go into every offseason wondering if he would be released, so the Eagles did him a solid by giving him job security through at least the 2017 season, and likely 2018. The Eagles got some immediate cap relief in the process. Obviously, they could not have predicted his ACL tear. The bigger concern at the time was whether or not he would experience a dropoff in play, which did not happen.

• Traded Allen Barbre to the Denver Broncos for a 2019 conditional (likely 7th round) draft pick (7/26/17): The Eagles were going to release Barbre, when the Broncos reached out and said they’d toss the Eagles a late pick in 2019 instead.

• Signed S Corey Graham to a one-year contract (8/3/17): Graham had a role in the Eagles’ defense as the third safety, getting on the field often and giving the Eagles solid play. As we noted a couple weeks ago, Roseman did a great job capitalizing on a soft ‘old guy market.’

• Traded a 2018 third round pick and Jordan Matthews to the Buffalo Bills for CB Ronald Darby (8/11/17): The departure of Matthews opened up the slot for Nelson Agholor, who rewarded the Eagles with by far his best season in the pros. Meanwhile, Darby represented a legitimate NFL started corner for a team that (at the time) was desperate for one. Darby’s season went a little sideways after a gruesome injury Week 1, but he came back and made some very big plays for the Eagles down the stretch of the regular season.

• Released Ryan Mathews 8/15/17) Again, no-brainer, though it took a while.

• Traded Matt Tobin and a 2018 7th round pick to the Seattle Seahawks for a 2018 5th round pick (8/21/17): Lol. I still can’t believe Howie got anything for Matt Tobin.

• Signed DE Steven Means to a one-year contract extension (8/30/17): This was an interesting move. Perhaps Vinny Curry insurance?

• Signed OG Chance Warmack to a one-year contract extension (9/2/17): The Eagles extended Warmack before he ever played a game for the Eagles, which signaled that they liked what they saw of him in training camp and the preseason. Warmack provided competent depth at guard.

• Signed K Jake Elliott off the Cincinnati Bengals’ practice squad (9/12/17): Credit the scouting department’s knowledge of Elliott, who the Eagles signed once Caleb Sturgis went down. Elliott ended up being a great find, and he’ll clearly be the Eagles’ kicker going forward.

• Traded a fourth round pick to the Miami Dolphins for RB Jay Ajayi (10/31/17): The Dolphins are the gift that keep on giving. In 2004, the Eagles traded A.J. Feeley to the Dolphins for a high second round pick. In 2017, Roseman traded a pair of players they didn’t want in Byron Maxwell and Kiko Alonso, along with the 13th overall pick, for the 8th overall pick, which helped land them Wentz. And then in 2017, the Eagles added Ajayi for the low cost of a fourth round pick. Get Miami on speed dial.

• Signed DT Timmy Jernigan to a four-year contract extension (11/9/17): Jernigan started the season strongly, but he faded a bit down the stretch.

• Signed LB Dannell Ellerbe (11/13/17): Ellerbe ended up being a ‘starting’ linebacker after the team placed Joe Walker on IR.

• Signed WR Alshon Jeffery to a four-year contract extension (12/2/17): The revelation that Jeffery had a torn rotator cuff made this contract extension a very curious one, though certainly, Jeffery’s play on the field warranted it.

• Signed ST Bryan Braman (12/12/17): And finally, even Bryan Braman, who the team added very late in the season, made a play in the Super Bowl, when he tackled a Patriots kick returner around the 10 yard line when the Pats attempted a gadget play.

As you can see above, almost everything Roseman touched in 2017 turned to gold. What a season.

#JimmyVerdict: I think Howie is safe.