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NFL trade rumors: 15 players most likely to be traded at the 2020 deadline – Sporting News

Posted: November 2, 2020 at 1:55 am

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The NFL's midseason trade deadline used to mean little with a limited number of minor deals being made. But in recent seasons, with blockbusters involving Jalen Ramsey and Amari Cooper and some other notable starters moved, it's become a truly open market, a little like March.

In 2020 beforeTuesday, Nov. 3 at 4 p.m. ET, several more players will be dealt. So far, on the marquee, the Ravens acquired Yannick Ngakoue from the Vikings, fresh off him being traded by the Jaguars in the preseason. The Seahawks got some needed pass-rush help, too, trading for the Bengals' Carlos Dunlap. Also from the defensiveedge, Everson Griffen (Cowboys to Lions), Jordan Wills (Jets to 49ers) and Markus Golden (Giants and Cardinals) all have new teams.

With a combination of buyers and sellers and teams looking to get something in return for pending 2021 free agents, the hot stove is staying warm with rumors. Here are 15players who might be dressed up in different uniforms soon.

NFL MOCK DRAFT 2021: Giants pass on Justin Fields; Saints find next QB; Packers, Lions, Bears go WR

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Njoku, 24, has expressed his desire to leave Cleveland, caught in a numbers game with free-agent addition Austin Hooper and promising rookie Harrison Bryant. The 2017 first-rounder, only signed through 2021 after the Browns picked up his cheap option,is looking for a more prominent receiving role. As an athletic target, Njokuwould fit a team like NFC wild-card hopefuls Carolina and Arizona. Philadelphia also makes sense, too, with Zach Ertz on the shelf and wanting to keep 12 personnel strong with Dallas Goedert.

Ross, 24, also a 2017 first-rounder has flamed out because of injuries and not being a reliable fit for their offense, showing not much more than fleet feet when healthy. He's superfluous in Cincinnati behind Tyler Boyd. A.J. Green, Tee Higgins and Auden Tate.The Packers and Patriots would make sense as teams looking for more receiving speed with which to try to stretch the field better.

The Ryans have been valuable starters for Washington in the past in 3-4 schemes. But both current rotational ends will be unrestricted free agents in 2021, Kerrigan at 32 two years removed from his last Pro Bowl season and Anderson at 26, a second-round pick in 2017. Ron Rivera can push forward with a youth movement centered around Chase Young and Montez Sweat in the 4-3 by moving either/both.

Williamson, 28, got a nice free-agent deal from New York to leave Tennessee. He is unsigned for 2021 and the Jets' veteran fire sale with Adam Gase has him firmly on the block. He would help a 3-4 team and the Steelers have emerged as a strong candidate after losing Devin Bush to a torn ACL.

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There has been some buzz that Houston would move Will Fuller, the 2016 first-rounder who can test free agency next year. But after trading away DeAndre Hopkins with Bill O'Brien, let's hope the Texans resist for the sake of instilling some confidence in Deshaun Watson that they care about helping their franchise QB. Stills, 28,has flashed in their receiving corps, but he is the more easily expendable one because of Fuller, Brandin Cooks and Randall Cobb. Stills also is a 2021 free agent andcan be had cheaper. The Packers, who just played Houston, have some intrigue.

The Bills have been disappointed with their defense and Sean McDermott benched a healthy Murphy in Week 6. The 2014 second-rounder will turn 30 in December and is showing diminishing returns as a pending free agent. Buffalowould be fine moving forward with Mario Addison and rookie first-rounder A.J. Epenesa opposite Jerry Hughes. Murphycould help the Cardinals in a hybrid 3-4 roleas that team is dealing with an injury to end Zach Allen and has limited pop at outside linebacker without Chandler Jones.


Engram has had massive upside since being picked as a 2017 first-rounder, but injuries and inconsistent hands have taken away his potentialas an athletic receiver.The Giants had some high hopes for him to put it all together, but now can't shake how he missed a pass that would given them a win over the Eagles in Week 6.Carolina and New England have been attached to him with some front-office connections there. Tate is already on his fourth team as a solid slot option with some home-run ability. Contenders such as Green Bay and New Orleans could use his services inside.

The Lions are entrusting their backfield more to rookie D'Andre Swift and up to that recent point, Adrian Peterson did well as their veteran bridge back. Johnson, a once promising 2018 second-rounder, is down to getting no touches. At 23, he's an appealing cheap backfield stash for teams looking for depth.

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As much as the Jets moving 2018 first-rounder Sam Darnold makes sense if they are headed to taking Trevor Lawrence No. 1 overall in 2020, there is likely too high of an implied price for teams such as Steelers, Broncos, Colts and Bears, especially if they're not looking to start him right away. As for Haskins, It's clear Washington's new regime with Rivera and Scott Turner don't really want to attach itself to the 2019 first-rounder. At lesser compensation, a team getting Haskins as a young development type has more appeal. Those four teams should at least make a call on him.

McKinley, 24, a 2017 first-rounder, is a pretty good bet to followVic Beasley, a 2015 first-rounder, out of Atlanta very soon. The former coach and GM combinationof Dan Quinn and Thomas Dimitroff didn't see him pan out as a pass rusher and the scheme is headed to a change in 2021, when McKinley won't be re-signed as a free agent. He needs a fresh start, and a team such as the Seahawks, 49ers and Chargers, who all run similar schemes. can take a flyer. McKinleyis being made inactive for Week 8 Thursday night at the Panthers for the purpose of being dealt.


Jones has seen a suddenly smaller role in the Lions' passing game as their No. 2 wideout outside opposite Kenny Golladay. He turned 30 earlier this year and won't be re-signed as a free agent next year. It took him until Week 7's win over the Falcons to do something of note. All the above wideout-needy mentioned teams should have some interest, but it's unlikely Detroit makes a move to help Green Bay inside the division.

Mack has been the perennial Pro Bowl rock of their athletic offensive line, snapping for Matt Ryan and run blocking well ever since he signed his blockbuster free-agent deal coming over fromthe Browns. But he's 34 and a free agent again next year. The 49ers, who made a quick move to get left tackle Trent Williams when Joe Staley retired, should be thinking the same on Mack with center Weston Richburg slow in his recovery from a torn patellar tendon. That move makes a lot of sense as it would reunite Mack with his former offensive coordinator, Kyle Shanahan.

Simmons and the Vikings' Anthony Harris are in near identical situations. Both safeties are playing under the franchise at $11.44 million tagsin 2020 and may be too expensive for their teams to keep long term in 2021. The Broncos (2-4) and Vikings (1-5) are going nowhere in 2020and headed to rebuild mode. Simmons has a slightly better chance of being traded. The Eagles or Browns, well positioned to make playoff runs, need to get busy trying to tap into an key upgrade.The Ravens could use some post-Earl Thomas help, too.

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NFL trade rumors: 15 players most likely to be traded at the 2020 deadline - Sporting News

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November 2nd, 2020 at 1:55 am

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Week 8 Fantasy Football Booms and Busts: Should we be worried about Lamar, Big Ben? – Yahoo Sports

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Every Baltimore-Pittsburgh game is a rock fight, a 15-round slugfest. It might be the best rivalry in the NFL today. So it was no surprise that Sundays match went down to the wire, a 28-24 escape for the Steelers.

But can either team feel great about its offense right now?

Before we get into the nuts, bolts, and the reasons for concern, well concede that this game had some box-score juice. Four of Pittsburghs five primary skill players had solid games only an injured Diontae Johnson was quiet. J.K. Dobbins (15-113-0) and Gus Edwards (16-87-1) were snappy on the ground. Pittsburghs defense was menacing, physical, intimidating.

But quarterbacks are the driver of offenses, and neither Lamar Jackson nor Ben Roethlisberger covered himself in glory Sunday.

Start with Jackson, who had one of the messiest starts of his career. He threw two interceptions one of them a gift pick-six to the Steelers and also lost two fumbles, though the second one came at the end of a fourth-down rush that fell short of the sticks. No one will fault him for the extra effort on a do-or-die play, but Jackson nonetheless struggled with his accuracy and decision-making all afternoon. He wasnt close to his 2019 MVP form.

Even Jacksons running was somewhat muted a whopping 16 carries only managed 65 yards (he did have a touchdown run wiped out by a holding penalty). And the Steelers probably gave him the most physical game hes had as a pro.

Baltimore still looks like a playoff lock at 5-2, but it was strange to see the Ravens this disjointed after a bye week. And make no mistake, theres some frustration in the locker room. Marquise Brown had just two targets (one of them a short touchdown) and isnt thrilled about his role.

Heres where wed embed the Brown tweet from after the game, but its since been deleted. About 30 minutes after the match finished, Browns verified Twitter account wondered: Whats the point of having souljas when you never use them (Never!!). Im not here to critique Brown for the comment; I actually agree with his observation.

And I certainly understand the frustration; Brown seems to get open most weeks, but Jackson has missed him a handful of times in previous games. Mark Andrews (3-32-0, six targets) has also been a mild disappointment.

Baltimore OC Greg Roman will continue to use Jackson proactively as a runner, but Baltimore cant be happy at the physical punishment the QB received Sunday. This wasnt a day filled with sliding and ducking out of bounds. Jacksons work was often in the trenches, not to mention the hits he absorbed in the pocket. Pittsburgh sacked him four times against a modest 28 pass attempts.

Nothing came easy for Lamar Jackson against the Steelers. (Photo by Patrick Smith/Getty Images)

At least the absence of Mark Ingram likely to be multiple weeks tidied up the Ravens backfield. Dobbins had a smash game in his first extensive action, the only high-profile rookie back who clicked in the early slate. Edwards is a pounding interior runner who regularly breaks through first contact. Theyre fun to watch, and playable if this rushing game stays at this width.

Harbaugh and Roman are excellent coaches, and the Baltimore schedule is a daisy in December (start with the Cowboys, Week 13). But the November gauntlet could be a meat grinder Indianapolis, New England (Bill Belichick still matters), Tennessee, the Pittsburgh rematch. Nothing will be free against that slate.

It might sound silly to preach understanding on the Pittsburgh sideline after all, these guys are 7-0, the NFLs only undefeated team. The defense looks like the AFCs best, and the Steelers own the answer key when it comes to drafting receivers. Theres so much to like here.

Story continues

But does Roethlisberger look crisp to you? He hasnt been awful, but this hasnt been peak Roethlisberger, either. He looks like a 38-year-old quarterback.

Roethlisberger scored a win last week at Tennessee despite a meager 5.5 YPA. Sunday was the same story Pittsburgh wins, despite modest passing success (5.7 YPA). Big Ben at least protected the ball (no turnovers) and was only sacked twice, but youre living right when you sneak a win despite a 236-yard deficit in total offense. The pick-six skews the game flow, but Baltimore still ran 29 more snaps in this game.

Perhaps you saw Roethlisberger rubbing his elbow on the sideline. The Steelers are doing all they can to limit his pocket exposure lots of short drops, lots of defined, quick throws and the big plays havent been common lately. Only one of Sundays completions went for over 20 yards.

I wouldnt go as far as to say Pittsburgh is hiding Roethlisberger. But are they managing him, or asking him to manage the game? That feels right. At least the Pittsburgh schedule looks fun Dallas, Cincinnati, and Jacksonville are next up on the runaway, about as favorable as it gets.

I dont want to act like the rookie running-back class has been a total bust. Dobbins, as mentioned above, had a strong day. Zack Moss was effective (14-81-2) in Buffalos uneven afternoon, sneaking past a New England defense thats down all sorts of personnel. If you pushed play with those guys, youll sleep well tonight.

But the big tickets from the 2020 backfield class continue to disappoint. Looking at you, Clyde Edwards-Helaire, DAndre Swift and Jonathan Taylor.

The Taylor slog is the biggest shocker. The Colts have a super offensive line and Frank Reich is a coach we like. And the Week 8 matchup against Detroit was favorable, a mediocre run-stopping opponent. Alas, Taylor had just 22 yards on 11 carries. Meanwhile, Jordan Wilkins (20-89-1) moved the pile on the ground, and Nyheim Hines had two nifty touchdown catches.

How soon is now, Jonathan Taylor?

CEH has been effective in some games this year, but he was back to MEH in the romp over the hapless Jets (nine touches, 31 yards). To be fair, the Jets defense often prioritizes the run over the pass, and thats what happened here Patrick Mahomes (five touchdowns) threw over them all day.

Swift has to win over his coaching staff more than anything. He only received nine touches Sunday, though they were for just 23 total yards. Adrian Peterson had his usual ineffective day five carries, seven yards while Kerryon Johnson stole a touchdown catch. Im still willing to bet on Swift long-term.Not a bad trade target, as those deadlines close in.

Apparently I overestimated how much vengeance there is in LeVeon Bell. He was not a big factor against the Jets. An underreported story in Kansas City: the offensive line has taken a step back, in part due to injury.

A week after the glorious comeback win over Cincinnati, the Browns offense crash-landed again, scoring just six points against the Raiders. Success has many parents, and so does failure; Cleveland had mental mistakes, dropped passes, missed assignments, even a missed field goal (a constant wind didnt help). Baker Mayfield didnt play well, but it wasnt all his fault. Scoring just six points against the No. 31 DVOA defense is an embarrassment.

Bill Belichick did a MacGyver job, almost stealing a win at Buffalo. But the Patriots didnt trust Cam Newton in the game plan; on third and long, the team often called for give-up runs or conservative passing short of the sticks. There was also a fourth-and-short punt from plus territory. Ironically, it was Newtons late-game fumble that secured the defeat, when the Patriots already were in field-goal range for a tie, and closing in on a winning touchdown. Its starting to look like Newton could be a one-and-done Patriot.

At least the Patriots have found something with Jakobi Meyers, who has 118 receiving yards the last two weeks. He also snagged a two-point conversion Sunday. Those arent Randy Moss numbers, but New England will take what it can get. It makes you wonder why Meyers wasn't playing much in the first five games; we're not talking about the Greatest Show on Turf here. All of New England's primary wideouts Sunday were undrafted free agents.

Maybe Justin Herbert would go No. 1 overall if the NFL redrafted the 2020 class (he makes 3-4 oh my god throws every week), but Joe Burrow would be considered at No. 1, and would fall no later than No. 2. Hes the genuine article. Despite a patchwork offensive line (thats probably substandard when in full health), Burrow moves the ball almost every week and has covered every game but one. Id ride with him anytime.

Say this for the Dolphins, they play their butts off for Brian Flores. Hes rebuilt that culture in the blink of an eye. Tua Tagovailoa was mostly hidden Sunday; the Dolphins defense confused Jared Goff (5.8 YPA, four turnovers) and won the game on that side of the ball. Miami had two return touchdowns (one on defense, one on special teams), which is how you win despite just eight first downs and 145 yards of offense (the Rams had 31 and 471, respectively). Los Angeles gets a bye at a good time; Seattle, Tampa Bay, San Francisco, and Arizona call after that.

Are we sure Jimmy Garoppolo is healthy? Are we sure hes good? Jimmy G. was erratic for three quarters at Seattle a historically bad pass defense and then hobbled to the locker room. Nick Mullens piled up 238 yards and two touchdowns in garbage time, production thats hard to take at face value. But you wonder if Kyle Shanahan is temped to try something new, even if its merely a way to keep a dinged Garoppolo out of harms way.

Mike Zimmer finally got the game he wanted; 30 Dalvin Cook rushing attempts, 14 Kirk Cousins passes. Of course Cook made it easy with 163 rushing yards and three touchdowns; he also had a 50-yard touchdown catch and scamper, the only stat-padding Cousins got all day. Maybe Minnesotas no-show against Atlanta was misleading; the Vikings did give Seattle all it could handle the previous week. The schedule opens up nicely: Lions, Bears, Cowboys, Panthers, Jaguars.

Corey Davis is in the catbird seat; every Tennessee opponent is petrified of A.J. Brown, and Davis gets a playable market share every week. But this is a case where the secondary target needs the alpha; if Brown gets hurt again, I suspect opponents would be able to contain Davis.

Scouting is hard, even when a player is in your own building. The Lions spent a year with Travis Fulgham and weren't impressed. Green Bay kicked the tires but cut him this summer. Even the Eagles cut Fulgham before this year, with the eye of stashing him on the practice squad. He's been Philly's most consistent skill player for a month, capable of winning on the outside and commanding a healthy market share. I don't care who comes back for the Eagles, Fulgham seems here to stay.

Nick Foles probably played just well enough to keep his job. But 6.6 YPA isnt good enough, and if you factor in the five sacks, Chicago gained just 5.06 yards per dropback. I suspect we could see Mitch Trubisky start again this year.

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Week 8 Fantasy Football Booms and Busts: Should we be worried about Lamar, Big Ben? - Yahoo Sports

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November 2nd, 2020 at 1:55 am

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American Health Will Sink the GOP in November –

Posted: October 4, 2020 at 7:56 pm

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And so we find this weekend the Republican governor Ron DeSantis completely opening Florida while the state is still far from out of the pandemic woods. Florida still averages 3,000 cases and something like 100 COVID-related deaths per day. Reopening did not work at all in July. It's not going to work in September. But he still did it. And he also "banned local fines against people who refuse to wear masks."


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But what DeSantis refuses to grasp is the obvious fact that the economy of his state closed on its own. Sure, a few bars and diners can operate as if the pandemic is over, but it's hard to imagine Florida's tourism bouncing back simply because the governor says: "We're open for business." It's also really amazing to see that if you are white and a leader of the party that white people get to have all for themselves, you are permitted to kill thousands of lives, many of which are white.

Back when the US had 160,000 deaths (it now has 206,000), Neel Kashkari, the president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, spoke for many capitalists when he recommended that the whole of the US should commit to a real six-week lockdown "to save both lives and the economy." Now we know that a lockdown, though effective, may not even be needed. The coronavirus code can be cracked with masks and basic social distancing practices alone.

The example of the Japanese economy is right there for all to see. There was no shutdown in Japan because the social habits of the majority of its citizens kept the pandemic in check. As the Atlantic reported at the end of August, "the country currently has approximately 98 percent fewer COVID-19 deaths than the United States."


Let's turn to the other hill that the GOP keeps running up and getting beat down: Obamacare.

On Sunday, the Editorial Board of the intellectual wing of Fox News, the Wall Street Journal, posted an op-ed called "The GOPs ObamaCare Self-Sabotage." The piece drips with frustration. The nomination of Judge Barrett and the Supreme Court would have been smooth if the GOP had not, in the middle of a pandemic, submitted to the court yet another challenge to the Obamacare.


President Trump is at the Supreme Court trying to strip away the peace of mind from more than 100 million people with pre-existing conditions, Joe Biden said last Sunday. If Republicans confirm a nominee, he warned on Wednesday womens rights as it relates to everything for medical health care, is going to be gone. Nancy Pelosi claimed that the President is rushing a confirmation vote because Nov. 10 is when the arguments begin on the Affordable Care Act.

And so with indirection, the Democratic party seems to have found some direction.

Indeed, Biden even had a moment of brilliance when he described many of the survivors of the deadly virus as stuck with "preconditions."

CNN: "Biden made specific reference to some of the lingering tolls of the illness, including scarring of the lungs and heart damage, describing those complications as 'the next deniable pre-existing condition.'"

There is no way the Dems can beat Barrett's nomination, and in my opinion they should just ignore it. (The GOP cheated, they've already won). Instead, Dems should focus on beating Trump and winning the Senate, but as the pro-business Wall Street paper knows, and what will certainly be indicated in coming polls, is this approach (Barrett = No Cheap Health Care During a Pandemic and High Unemployment) will reach a large number voters who have little to no idea about the Supreme Court lies committed by the GOP in 2016, or why Ruth Bader Ginsburg's death matters, but who are by no means in the dark about hospital bills and the debt collectors and escalating court fees.

In this way, Dems will not orient themselves toward the past but toward a very visible future.


Join The Seattle Public Library for online events in October, including Tommy Orange on 10/17.


American Health Will Sink the GOP in November -

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October 4th, 2020 at 7:56 pm

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Lions OC Darrell Bevell: Kerryon Johnson was the player of the game –

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ALLEN PARK -- It was the fourth quarter, and the Lions were facing a third-and-4 while still trailing Arizona by three points. Thats a really big play, and Kerryon Johnson came up really big for it.

No, he didnt run for a first down. No, he didnt even catch the football for a first down.

But he did take out two blitzing linebackers on the play, first Jordan Hicks and then DeVondre Campbell. That bought Matthew Stafford enough time to find T.J. Hockenson over the middle to move the chains, and Detroit drove for the game-tying field goal in the 26-23 win.

Two days later, the Lions were still singing his praises.

Kerryon really, to me, was player of the game, offensive coordinator Darrell Bevell said.

Thats high praise for a running back who carried the ball just three times, and touched it just four times overall. But Johnson contributed in so many other ways that wont show up in the box score. That includes motioning out on a fourth-down play from the 5-yard line, then set a pick that Jesse James rubbed off for a touchdown catch.

Johnson added a key blitz pickup on a third-and-10 conversion, and of course took on two linebackers at once on that big third-and-4 that led to the game-tying field goal.

Stuff that youd have to really be watching the game and seeing that because thats not going to show up (in the box score)," running backs coach Kyle Caskey said. "Those kind of stats, ProFootballFocus may find a blocking stat for it or something like that, but its those kind of things. Its keeping the quarterback clean, being able to ID the defenses and stuff like that. Thats really where he stuck out this past game.

And thats why Kerryon Johnson continues to play despite being displaced as the lead rusher.

Adrian Peterson signed with Detroit just six days before the opener and has already drawn twice as many carries as anyone else, turning 43 touches into 209 yards. And it seems his role is growing now that hes had some time to settle into the playbook. Peterson drew his first start in Arizona, earned every running back carry in the first half and finished with a team-high 22 carries for 75 yards overall.

With Peterson leading the way on the ground and second-round pick DAndre Swift the primary option through the air, Johnson has found himself in a humbling spot. Hes been the No. 1 back since Detroit took him in the second round of the 2018 draft, but got just three carries for 16 yards in Arizona. He has 18 carries for 62 yards on the season overall.

But Johnson has been in good spirits about his evolving role, and embraced the dirty work that helps win games.

Hes been all team, all in, willing to do whatever weve asked him to do, Bevell said. We told him that we were going to make the switch, and he handled it great. But we told him, like, Hey, heres your role. Its this. Its a huge part. Protecting the quarterback on third downs, being in those situations, being the spell runner. So hes still a part of things, but I just appreciate how hes handled it, I appreciate the work that he puts in. Its still important to him. He wants to be out there and I think it showed in his play. I mean, it gives me confidence to be able to put him in really in any situation.

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Lions OC Darrell Bevell: Kerryon Johnson was the player of the game -

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Panthers top Cardinals in 31-21 win – Greensboro News & Record

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Cardinals Panthers Football

Carolina Panthers quarterback Teddy Bridgewater, right, and wide receiver Curtis Samuel celebrates after a touchdown by tight end Ian Thomas (80) during the second half of an NFL football game against the Arizona Cardinals Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Carolina Panthers quarterback Teddy Bridgewater passes against the Arizona Cardinals during the second half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Arizona Cardinals wide receiver DeAndre Hopkins is tackled by Carolina Panthers cornerback Rasul Douglas during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Carolina Panthers quarterback Teddy Bridgewater passes against the Arizona Cardinals during the second half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Arizona Cardinals running back Chase Edmonds is tackled by Carolina Panthers outside linebacker Shaq Thompson during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Arizona Cardinals quarterback Kyler Murray gestures during the first half of an NFL football game against the Carolina Panthers Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Arizona Cardinals tight end Jordan Thomas scores Carolina Panthers during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Carolina Panthers wide receiver Curtis Samuel runs against the Arizona Cardinals during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Arizona Cardinals quarterback Kyler Murray is tackled by Carolina Panthers outside linebacker Jeremy Chinn during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Carolina Panthers quarterback Teddy Bridgewater (5) celebrates after scoring against the Arizona Cardinals during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Arizona Cardinals quarterback Kyler Murray is tackled by Carolina Panthers defensive end Yetur Gross-Matos during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Carolina Panthers wide receiver D.J. Moore pushes way Arizona Cardinals cornerback Patrick Peterson during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

Carolina Panthers wide receiver D.J. Moore runs pass Arizona Cardinals cornerback Patrick Peterson during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 4, 2020, in Charlotte, N.C.

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Panthers top Cardinals in 31-21 win - Greensboro News & Record

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The Crowding out of a Humanities Education – Merion West

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Taken to its logical apotheosis, this trend all but guarantees that the humanitiesphilosophy, literature, journalism, etc.will become the exclusive domain of the economic elite.

That getting the correct education is the key to moving up the ladder of social and economic prosperity is probably one of the most entrenched ideas in contemporary society. Indeed, from the repeated claims by many politicians that unemployment owes not to an absence of jobs but to a lack of qualified candidates, to the World Banks call to establish coding bootcamps to remedy youth joblessness, the message communicated by political elites is clear: that upward mobility can be achieved as long as one pulls himself up by his bootstraps and commits himself to an economically viable field of study.

In a way, this view is understandable. It fits perfectly with our late capitalist ethos; it suggests that economic outcomes are determined by individual choice and self-improvement. Of course, it is clear that education does make a difference. In the United States, for instance, employees with a college degree earn between 38% and 167% more than those who lack one, depending on the state. Moreover, individuals who elect to study science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) subjects are more likely than their non-STEM peers to find work immediately after graduation, with only 30% of engineering graduates being jobless initially after graduation. Yet, lurking beneath these points are a couple of significant factors that put into doubt the narrative of educationand, especially, technical educationbeing an instant leveler.

First of all, while STEM majors enjoy an early career advantage over their non-STEM counterparts, this advantage tends to dissipate over time. And second, while our society currently includes more graduates (including STEM graduates) than ever before, the percentage of people making more money than their parents has been steadily declining since the 1940s. This has led to a situation in which the most educated generation in American history to have fully reached adulthood (i.e. Millennials) is now poised to make significantly less than its more meagerly educated Baby boomer or Gen X parents.

None of this, however, has stopped governments and companies from touting the advantages of technical job training as a one-size-fits-all solution to societys economic woes. According to this logic, if young people are not professionally succeeding, it is simply because they are not studying the right things. They should, therefore, be encouraged to eschew the humanities and, instead, pursue fields of study that provide nebulously labeled job skills. The Australian government recently announced a plan to increase tuition subsidies to majors that favor job readiness. The United Kingdoms Secretary of State for Education, Gavin Williamson, also emphasized the need for educationfirst and foremostto provide job skills in a speech delivered this July. Perhaps most interestingly, Google has now joined in. As Inc. reported with a headline that seems to have been crafted in a corporate platitude generator, Google Has a Plan to Disrupt the College Degree. Googles plan consists in offering a series of job training certificates in specific trades such as data analysis, which would then all but guarantee a job. With a price tag of $49 per month, these certificates cost orders of magnitudes less than a regular college degree.

The fact that access to technical education should be rendered more affordable is, obviously, not a bad thing. However, the accompanying, relative defunding of the humanitiespaired with the underwriting of technical fieldshas a critical downside. This is that it risks crystalizing a profoundly inegalitarian class system even further at the cultural and intellectual level. Google, for example, is offering 100,000 need-based scholarships for its certificate program. And this is on top of an already ridiculously low sticker price. At the same time, governments seem committed to removing all financial aid that does not directly go to technical trades. Taken to its logical apotheosis, this trend all but guarantees that the humanitiesphilosophy, literature, journalism, etc.will become the exclusive domain of the economic elite.

Of course, to a large extent, the humanities already are the domain of the wealthy. Less instrumental fields of study such as English and history, for instance, tend to be majored in by students from higher-income families. Part of this is explained by the fact that, contra our received wisdom, the best careersif not starter jobsusually flow from degrees that bestow the kind of soft skills maligned by many policymakers. Liberal arts graduates, while slower to establish themselves than individuals with professional or pre-professional degrees, earn $2,000 on average more in their peak earning years in the United States. However, even this statistic scarcely does justice to the difference in upward mobility experienced by liberal arts graduates at the higher end of the achievement scale. Of Presidents of the United States in the 20th century, for example, the most popular undergraduate majors were history, international affairs, and economics. One could argue that this is a consequence of sheer elitism: that individuals with liberal arts degrees are rewarded with the most prestigious positions because we wrongly assume that other degree holders do not have the same broad-based competency. But it is difficult to deny that there is likely a kernel of truth to this assumption. As Zena Hitz argues in The New Statesman, technical fields of study generally privilege mechanical activities over the kind that foster critical thinking. And should one wish to play an active rather than passive role within an organization, this often requires the possession of soft skills, such as problem-solving and adaptability.

If the wealthy are already more likely to acquire the skills that have the most long-run value, the question, then, is this: Why enact policies that make the gap worse? One defense often trotted out to justify the subsidization of technical fields (and the associated gutting of the humanities) is that we should not pressure practically-oriented students to conform by pursuing an academic pathway that they are ill-suited for. Certainly, it is true thatdue to nature or nurture, though more probably the latternot everyone is a good fit for the more abstract material of the humanities. But given that this argument is often coded doublespeakand used to suggest that working class men, in particular, cannot reasonably be expected to rise above their class stationsit also smacks of elitism. Besides, if the goal were to afford students with a preference for hands-on activity more choice, why defund the humanities at all? It is easy to imagine a policy that encourages technical study without drastically widening the current class divide. For instance, governments could increase funding for both humanities and technical fields but provide more for the latter. This would not, of course, make the class division go awaythat can only come from a structural change in the economic system. However, at least, it would not turn it into a permanent, insurmountable obstacle.

We should not kid ourselves: As long as we live under capitalism, it will be necessary for some to perform technical tasks while others tackle more expansive ones. This is one of Marxs lessons: that the division of mental and material labor is at the root of property-owning society. Wide-ranging assessments such as these, however, should not blind us to the need to defend recent advances. Since the start of the neoliberal era four decades ago, wealth inequality has greatly increasedto the point where many in the first world are now having a hard time making ends meet. However, this era also has a silver lining to itin the form of the tremendous increase in the educational level of the general population. Although this newly-educated generation often had to incur significant debts to do so, even many lower-income millennials succeeded in maneuvering themselves into academic programs that had previously been the stomping grounds of the super-rich.

Predictably, this opening of the doors of the humanities to a wider subset of students than ever before has caused it to attract a great deal of hostility. For right-wing thinkers like Jordan Peterson, cultural changes in the humanities have today rendered it nothing more than a propaganda mill used to dole out postmodern neo-Marxist propaganda. For neoliberal politicians, it is an economic punchline. Belied by both these points of view is a more sinister motive: that the Right wants to safeguard the humanities from infiltration by the unwashed masses because it is afraid of them. In turn, the Left should cautiously support measures intended to make technical education more available. It should also fight to broadennot restrictthe range of students who can access a humanities education. Given the importance of working class intellectuals to a working class movement, its future depends on it.

Nstor de Buen holds an M.A. in social sciences from The University of Chicago. He has previously written at Quillette.

Conrad Bongard Hamilton is a doctoral student at Paris 8 University pursuing research on the relationship between agency and the value-form in the work of Karl Marx. He is a co-author of Myth & Mayhem: A Left-Wing Critique of Jordan Peterson.

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The Crowding out of a Humanities Education - Merion West

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Joe Rogans Spotify Debut Sparks Speculation Over Missing Episodes – Forbes

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Comedian Joe Rogan performs during his appearance at The Ice House Comedy Club on May 10, 2017 in ... [+] Pasadena, California. (Photo by Michael Schwartz/WireImage)

Joe Rogans Spotify debut has sparked intense speculation from fans, as several episodes appear to be missing from Spotifys new Joe Rogan Experience channel.

Scanning through the list of absent episodes, a pattern seems to emerge; Gavin McInnes, Alex Jones, Stefan Molyneux, and many other figures associated with the alt-right are currently missing. Most of the absent episodes (but not all), feature highly controversial media personalities, whose appearances on the podcast were heavily criticized.

McInnes founded a violent, neo-fascist organization known as the Proud Boys, Jones regularly regurgitates outlandish conspiracy theories, while Molyneux is a passionate believer in race science, also known as scientific racism, or simply, racism.

But not all of the missing episodes feature guests obsessed with skull shapes, IQ scores, and interdimensional illuminati - documentary filmmaker Louis Theroux, pot activist Tommy Chong and comedian Nick Kroll are also missing from Spotify.

Longtime Rogan fans, already fearing the corporatization of the podcast due to the Spotify exclusivity deal, began to speculate wildly, many suspecting that the podcast might be shifting direction, away from the controversies of the past.

Mikhaila Peterson, famous for being Jordan Petersons daughter (and promoter of a quack diet that literally consists of beef, salt and water), was initially missing from Rogans Spotify channel, but her episode was uploaded a few hours later.

Peterson took to Twitter to call out Spotify for perceived censorship, but was quickly placated by the reappearance of her episode.

Strangely enough, Alex Jones spoke up to calm the fanbase with an uncharacteristically level-headed analysis that didnt involve time-travelling child molesters, or even human-animal hybrids. Jones claims that the missing episodes are Rogans favorite one hundred episodes, and will stay on YouTube, before eventually migrating to Spotify.

That explanation doesnt make a great deal of sense - for example, it seems unlikely that a dull conversation with disgraced comedian Chris D'Elia is one of Rogans favorite episodes. While the missing episodes might find their way to Spotify at some point, its still unclear why they are being excluded in the first place.

Perhaps Rogan really is moving away from the baggage of his past, despite being a consistent, vocal critic of cancel culture and deplatforming. Rogans previous description of the Spotify deal implied that his show would remain unchanged, platforming a diverse range of voices, from the interesting, to downright unhinged:

They want me to just continue doing it the way Im doing it right now, Rogan stated. Its just a licensing deal, so Spotify wont have any creative control over the show. It will be the exact same show."

One major appeal of the podcast was Rogans willingness to listen to a broad range of opinions. However, that attitude wasnt always consistent, or admirable. Was there ever any need to broadcast a conversation with Stefan Molyneux? Pseudoscience and bigotry arent exactly in short supply, and amplifying destructive voices isnt the same as platforming quirky outsiders.

But the Joe Rogan Experience has already changed quite a bit since its inception, having attracted enough attention to turn the podcast into a valuable marketing platform.

Whether it will lean heavily into that direction, remains to be seen.

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Joe Rogans Spotify Debut Sparks Speculation Over Missing Episodes - Forbes

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Russell Howard: ‘The real world isnt social media’ – The Guardian

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I am meeting Russell Howard just days after he made headlines for walking off midway through a gig. He had not been billed in advance and had come to try out some new material in front of a pandemic-appropriate, small live audience. It didnt last long. When the comedian spotted a woman filming him, he at first stopped to chastise her Thats literally the worst thing you can do and then left the stage saying that she had ruined it.

It amazed me that it became a story, Howard says. I mean, its not like theres anything going on in the world, but oh my God a wonky-eyed comedian asked a lady at a live gig to be in the moment I was tired is the truth.

On telly, Howard looks incapable of being tired. Apparently ageless, hugely physical with his performances and relentlessly funny, he has been a mainstay of the schedules for more than a decade. In person, thankfully, he is less of a caricature; calm, thoughtful, wearing prescription glasses. The last time we met was in January, under very different circumstances. It was in front of a huge live audience, and in a bizarre reversal of roles, he was interviewing me for his Sky One show, the Russell Howard Hour, which returns n week.

Of course, a lot has happened since then. His world tour had to be postponed because of the pandemic and he went to lockdown with his parents in Bath so that his wife, a doctor, could stay in their London home with her colleagues. Its very weird at the beginning because you just feel such unbelievable pride but such fear as well, he says. You see the nurses and the doctors in the full PPE gear. And its sort of bewildering to think that thats your wife as well.

His fee for Sky Ones Russell Howards Home Time, which aired during lockdown, went to several charities including one for the NHS. Made in difficult circumstances, it was nonetheless a respectable effort to put an uplifting show together via Zoom calls from Howards childhood bedroom. The day of my 40th birthday, I was meant to be doing a sold-out arena in Amsterdam, he recalls, and I slept in my childhood bed.

Spinning jokes out of dark places is what comedians do best and the hysteria of the 24-hour news cycle has offered plenty of opportunities from grappling with Brexit to dealing with the pandemic. There was that really interesting stat at the beginning, in terms of Priti Patels immigration policy, that you couldnt go into this country unless youre at a job over 26 grand, he says. The majority of jobs that it turns out were vital were below 26 grand. And there was this assumption that if youre earning less than that, its not really a proper job. And yet it was what kept society going.

While he cares deeply, he is careful not to be too worthy when using examples such as this in his standup. What I like doing is talking about those things at gigs and trying to actually make it funny rather than make you applaud something you already know, he explains. A real issue with that kind of comedy at the minute is theres so much clapter, where you just say a thing and in a certain way, like: I think everybody should be treated fairly in the world people ... He gestures people clapping with self-satisfaction.

When people are laughing, you dont have time to do anything else because youre lost in the giggle ... theres such a truth to it because if you laugh, it is true, its tangible. Weve all been in situations where, miraculously, the sunshine of laughter has appeared and made the horror sit less heavily.

He recalls one such moment, at his grandfathers funeral in 2017. For whatever reason, my cousin Stuart had worn a leather jacket to the funeral and my brother Dan, as were carrying Granddads coffin went: Nice jacket, Stu, and our shoulders all went a bit. And then Dan goes: You come as Lovejoy? And Im, like: Seriously, everyone shut the fuck up, but it was somehow a connection. My brother had the audacity to break the tension of heartbreak with stupid silliness. And then my nan died six months later. Stuart arrives late wearing the same jacket and all of us are instantly having to lift our shirts because were laughing so much. It provided a bit of daftness amongst the horror.

Moments such as this are delicate and he is keen to emphasise that it is hard to create the sort of comedy that really touches people. Only Fools and Horses probably added years to their life the joy it gave them, he says, still thinking of his grandparents. John Sullivan when he was writing it in his shed, he probably had no idea that he was making peoples Christmases.

You want it to be that important to people, but you cant approach it like that ... So I see that in Richard Pryor and I see that in Michelle Wolf or Bill Burr or Dave Chappelle or Daniel Kitson.

In recent times, comedians, including Chappelle, have been heavily criticised for jokes deemed to have gone beyond the pale of acceptable topics for humour. In Chappelles recent Netflix specials, the American comedian joked about the transgender community and the #MeToo movement, to much opprobrium from sections of the audience. He was kind of one of the few people that could do it ... just sort of say: Im going to play for comedians. Its kind of fascinating, Howard says. I think he got like 0% on Rotten Tomatoes from the critics and then 99% from the people. And then won a Mark Twain prize [for American humour]. Its bizarre.

As social media increases the level of scrutiny that comedians face, those who remain unfazed by it are held in high regard by contemporaries and fans. The wonderful thing about someone like Bill Burr is that you can disagree with some things he says, and thats fine, Howard explains, but that is challenging in every aspect of the world now. Comedians are being reviewed like theyre presidents and presidents are getting away with behaving like comedians.

Howard is fascinated by the nuts and bolts of how comedy works and he lights up when talking about the process of writing jokes, something that has provided him with solace in difficult times. I certainly realised during lockdown that life is so much easier if you have a purpose, he says. Even if it is an artificial purpose, thats not the worst thing in the world ... The way I got through lockdown is I went through every note that Id written in my phone since 2006 that Id never finished and just tried to, day by day, write stuff on it. I really enjoyed it.

That theme of purpose makes me think of Jordan Peterson, the controversial Canadian academic and author, who featured in the Modern Masculinity series I produced. It was that series that led to me being interviewed on the Russell Howard Hour. I ask what he makes of Peterson and the controversy around him. We now live in a strange world, where if you say: You know its interesting, that Jordan Peterson says life is about finding a purpose and and trying to be the best at that, its like: Oh, my God, so you mean to say that you and then they can pull up things that he said elsewhere [as if you were endorsing them, too]. Some of [what he says] is ridiculous and some of its interesting and thats how most people are.

Thats whats frustrating about so many things, he continues. Everyones multilayered and everyones nuanced. Youre super-liberal on some things and super-conservative on other. This idea that you can only be in that gang or this gang is ludicrous, and it isnt the truth. The real world isnt social media.

[But] it doesnt it matter what you say. If somebody wants to skin you, they can skin you.

Series four of The Russell Howard Hour premieres on 10 September at 10pm on Sky One and NOWTV, whilst Russells return to the UK with his rescheduled world stand-up tour, Respite, begins on the 25 February 2021. More info at

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Russell Howard: 'The real world isnt social media' - The Guardian

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Should the Kansas City Chiefs consider signing Adrian Peterson? – Arrowhead Addict

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ARLINGTON, TEXAS - DECEMBER 29: Adrian Peterson #26 takes the handoff from Case Keenum #8 of the Washington Redskins at AT&T Stadium on December 29, 2019 in Arlington, Texas. (Photo by Richard Rodriguez/Getty Images)

Can the Chiefs rely on young cornerbacks to fill in for Bashaud Breeland? by Travis Steffen

NFL Kickoff 2020: Kansas City Chiefs must-haves by Nathan Cunningham

Adrian Peterson is arguably the most well-known running back of the last decade and a half. From his days starring as an Oklahoma Sooner in the Big 12, to his time carrying the Minnesota Vikings to the playoffs on the back of his incredible 2,000 yard season. He is one of the more physically gifted players in recent memory and his place in the top five all-time rushers in NFL history is a well-deserved one.

It seems his historic career may be nearing its conclusion. At the ripe-old age of 35, Adrian Peterson has been released by the Washington Football team mere days before the start of the 2020 NFL season. For a team that has relied on Adrian Peterson the last two seasons to the tune of nearly 2,000 yards, this is not shocking but a little surprising.

The question for many organizations at this point is whether bringing Adrian Peterson in for a workout could improve their team. This is certainly a conversation that every general manager is having, whether theres much intensity behind it or not. So the question remains, does he make sense for the Kansas City Chiefs?

The answer is emphatically no. Whether or not Adrian Peterson has much left in the tank doesnt really factor in here. The Chiefs offense going forward will showcase running backs who are extremely versatile, likely to burn you as much or even more in the passing game than they will in the running game.

Even in Adrian Petersons heyday, he was barely a threat in the passing game. His highest production in the passing game happened 11 seasons ago in 2009 and he really hasnt come close to it since. For his entire career, the percentage of production hes had in the passing game has amounted to only 14 percent of his total production.

Then theres the fact that Peterson wouldnt have any time to learn Andy Reids complex playbook. Even if the team did bring him in, youd likely not see him on the field for at least a few games if not half the season. At that point, would he really even impact the teams chances at repeating as Super Bowl champions? The answer is probably no.

Understandably, there will be some in Chiefs Kingdom who think bringing in a big name like Adrian Peterson will be a nice little boost to start the season. No disrespect to Peterson, as he has had himself a spectacular career, but the Chiefs shouldnt think twice about passing on him.

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Should the Kansas City Chiefs consider signing Adrian Peterson? - Arrowhead Addict

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September 7th, 2020 at 3:55 am

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2020 NFL roster cuts tracker: See every cut from all 32 teams after initial rosters trimmed to 53 players – CBS Sports

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In a year where nothing about the preseason was normal, one thing did stay the same and that's cut day. The NFL's annual roster purge always occurs on the Saturday before the first week of the season and this year, and this season was no exception. Each of the NFL's 32 teams had until 4 p.m. ET on Saturday to get their roster down to 53 players, which means nearly 1,000 players will have been released before the weekend is over. The good news for anyone losing a job is that practice squads are expanding to 16 players this year, which means as many as 512 of the guys who were cut could be scooped back up before the start of the season.

The Jaguars actually got the ball rolling pretty early this year with cuts when they surprisingly decided to release Leonard Fournette earlier this week (Fournette has actually already found a new team in the Tampa Bay Buccaneers). Washington followed the trend of dumping veteran running backs by cutting Adrian Peterson on Friday. The Cowboys also made a surprising cut this week when they released Ha Ha Clinton-Dix.

There have also been some notable cuts in the AFC East. In New England, the Patriots cut both of their kickers (they don't currently have a kicker on their roster) while the Bills also decided to make a change at kicker (They cut veteran Stephen Hauschka, who lost his jobto rookie Tyler Bass). In Miami, the Dolphinsdumped former first-round pick Josh Rosen, who they acquired in a trade just last year. Miami sent a second-round pick to Arizona in exchange for the quarterback.

For a look at every cut that was made around the NFL on Saturday, be sure to check out our tracker below.

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): K Stephen Hauschka, P Lachlan Edwards, PR/KR Andre Roberts, LB Vosean Joseph, LB Corey Thompson, TE Jason Croom, RB Antonio Williams, CB Cam Lewis, LB Andre Smith, OL Brandon Walton, WR Duke Williams, DE Bryan Cox Jr., DT Vincent Taylor, QB Davis Webb, WR Robert Foster, OL Trey Adams, DB Brian Allen, TE Nate Becker, OL Evan Boehm, OL Marquel Harrell, DB Dane Jackson, DE Mike Love, DB Dean Marlowe, OL Victor Salako, DT Tanzel Smart, DB Josh Thomas, RB Christian Wade, DT Justin Zimmer

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): QB Josh Rosen, S Jeremiah Dinson, DE Avery Moss, CB Deatrick Nichols, WR Ricardo Louis, WR Chester Rogers, WR Andy Jones, DE/LB Trent Harris, RB Salvon Ahmed, CB Breon Borders, DT Brandin Bryant, OL Shaq Calhoun, WR Matt Cole, CB Tae Hayes, DB Nate Holley, OL Jonathan Hubbard, OL Danny Isidora, WR Gary Jennings, LB Kylan Johnson, DT Benito Jones, WR Kirk Merritt, TE Chris Myarick, DT Durval Queiroz Neto, DE Tyshun Render, OL Keaton Sutherland, CB Ken Webster, TE Nate Wieting, DB Nate Brooks, RB Kalen Ballage

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): WR Mohamed Sanu, CB Michael Jackson, DL Michael Barnett, QB Brian Lewerke, OL Ben Braden, WR Jeff Thomas, WR Andre Baccellia, TE Paul Butler, OL Tyler Gauthier, RB Lamar Miller, LB Terez Hall, FB Paul Quessenberry, DL Nick Thurman, CB Myles Bryant, CB D'Angelo Ross, TE/DE Rashod Berry, DL Tashawn Bower, TE Jake Burt, K Nick Folk, LB Scoota Harris, LB Cassh Maluia, DL Bill Murray, K Justin Rohrwasser, WR Devin Ross, RB J.J. Taylor, DL Xavier Williams, WR Isaiah Zuber

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL) :QB Mike White, LB James Burgess, OL Jonotthan Harrison, CB Lamar Jackson, CB Nate Hairston, CB Zane Lewis, WR Lawrence Cager, WR Jehu Chesson, CB Javelin Guidry, OL Jared Hilbers, TE Ross Travis, QB David Fales, RB Josh Adams, WR George Campbell, WR Josh Malone, WR D.J. Montgomery, TE Daniel Brown, TE Bronson Kaufusi, OL Josh Andrews, OL Jared Hilbers, OL Corbin Kaufusi, OL Brad Lundblade, OL Jimmy Murray, DB Shyheim Carter, DB Matthias Farley, DB Bennett Jackson

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL):TE Jerell Adams, LB Aaron Adeoye, DB Terrell Bonds, OL Trystan Colon-Castillo, DT Aaron Crawford, DB Khalil Dorsey, OL Parker Ehinger, OL Will Holden, QB Tyler Huntley, WR Jaylon Moore, LS Nick Moore, DB Josh Nurse, DB Jordan Richards, DE Chauncey Rivers, TE Charles Scarff, P Johnny Townsend, DB Nigel Warrior, LB Kristian Welch, RB Ty'Son Williams, DE Marcus Willoughby, TE Eli Wolf

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): QB Brandon Allen, DT Freedom Akinmoladun, DE Amani Bledsoe, DT Trey Dishon, QB Jake Dolegala, TE Jordan Franks, DE Kendall Futrell, LS Dan Godsil, S Trayvon Henderson, WR Trenton Irwin, OT Josh Knipfel, WR DaMarkus Lodge, CB Greg Mabin, C Frederick Mauigoa, DT Kahlil McKenzie, CB Torry McTyer, WR Stanley Morgan, HB Jacques Patrick, CB Winston Rose, TE Mason Schreck, S Maurice Smith, LB Marcel Spears Jr., WR Scotty Washington, TE Mitchell Wilcox

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): QB Kevin Davidson, QB Garrett Gilbert, RB Dontrell Hilliard, RB Benny LeMay, FB Johnny Stanton, WR Ja'Marcus Bradley, WR Damion Ratley, WR Taywan Taylor, OL Brady Aiello, OL Alex Taylor, OL Jon Toth, OL Michael Dunn, OL Willie Wright, DE Robert McCray, DE Chad Thomas, DT Daniel Ekuale, LB Solomon Ajayi, LB Willie Harvey, LB Montrel Meander, CB A.J. Green, CB Robert Jackson, CB Donovan Olumba, S Elijah Benton, S Javonte Moffatt

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): LB Tuzar Skipper, TE Kyle Markway, DT Cavon Walker, DB Trajan Bandy, WR Ryan Switzer, DL Daniel McCullers, DB Antoine Brooks Jr., QB Paxton Lynch; RB Kerrith Whyte Jr., RB Trey Edmunds, RB Wendell Smallwood, WR Saeed Blacknall, WR DeAndre Thompkins, WR Deon Cain WR, Amara Darboh, OL Christian DiLauro, OL John Keenoy, OL Derwin Gray, OL Anthony Coyle, OL Jarron Jones, TE Kevin Rader, DL Henry Mondeaux, DL Calvin Taylor, LB Jayrone Elliott, DB John Battle

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): QB Alex McGough, LB Daren Bates, DL Albert Huggins, TE Dylan Stapleton, OL Cordel Iwuagwu, OL Rick Leonard, LB Nate Hall, OL Greg Mancz, OL Kyle Murphy, OL Jerald Hawkins, S Jaylen Watkins, DT Auzoyah Alufohai, DT Angelo Blackson, OL Brent Qvale, LS Jon Weeks, LB Davin Bellamy, CB Anthony Chesley, LB Nate Hall, WR Chad Hansen, RB Karan Higdon, LS Anthony Kukwa, WR Steven Mitchell, OL Elijah Nkansah, DB Jonathan Owens, RB Scottie Phillips, WR Tyler Simmons, TE Jordan Thomas, WR Isaac Whitney

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): QB Chad Kelly, OL Joey Hunt, TE Xavier Grimble, CB Andre Chachere, DT Kameron Kline, TE Dominique Dafney, OL Jake Eldrenkamp, WR Daurice Fountain, TE Farrod Green, DE Gerri Green, WR DeMichael Harris, OL Brandon Hitner, WR Marcus Johnson, K Chase McLaughlin, OL Carter O'Donnell, OL Javon Patterson, CB Lafayette Pitts, CB Jackson Porter, DB Donald Rutledge, CB Tremon Smith, TE Andrew Vollert, DT Chris Williams, DT Robert Windsor, CB Travis Reed

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): RB Leonard Fournette, DE Caraun Reid, QB Mike Glennon, QB Josh Dobbs, RB Nathan Cottrell, TE Ben Ellefson, LB Nate Evans, TE Matt Flanagan, LB Joe Giles-Harris, WR Terry Godwin, WR Josh Hammond, OL Blake Hance, CB Amari Henderson, OL K.C. McDermott, OL Garrett McGhin, CB Parry Nickerson, LS Matt Orzech, OL Austen Pleasants, OL Ryan Pope, S J.R. Reed, WR Marvelle Ross, OL Tre'Vour Wallace-Simms, WR Mike Walker

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): DL Joey Ivie, QB Trevor Siemian, CB Kareem Orr, LB D'Andre Walker, LB Cale Garrett, WR Rashard Davis, LB D'Andre Walker, CB Tye Smith, CB Chris Milton, DB Ibraheim Campbell, WR Krishawn Hogan, OL Brandon Kemp, OL Zac Kerin, WR Mason Kinsey, RB Marcus Marshall, K Tucker McCann, DB Doug Middleton, RB Senorise Perry, DE Wyatt Ray, WR Kristian Wilkerson, WR Nick Westbrook-Ikhine, DE Jamal Davis, DB Kenneth Durden, TE Tommy Hudson, RB Jeremy McNichols, OL David Quessenberry, DL Teair Tart, DL Kobe Smith

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): OL Quinn Bailey, RB LeVante Bellamy, WR Trinity Benson, WR Fred Brown, OLB Malik Carney, S Douglas Coleman III, RB Jeremy Cox, WR Kendall Hinton, S Alijah Holder, LB Justin Hollins, OL Tyler Jones, S P.J. Locke, C Pat Morris, T Darrin Paulo, T Jake Rodgers, QB Brett Rypien, OLB Derrek Tuszka, ILB Josh Watson, T Hunter Watts, WR Cody White, DL DeShawn Williams, WR Juwann Winfree, CB De'Vante Bausby, TE Troy Fumagalli

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): S Adrian Colbert, OL Ryan Hunter, WR Gehrig Dieter, CB Chris Lammons, RB DeAndre Washington, QB Matt Moore, QB Jordan Ta'amu, OL Jackson Barton, DB Rodney Clemons, LB Omari Cobb, WR Maurice Ffrench, WR Jody Fortson, LB Darius Harris, TE Daniel Helm, DB Lavert Hill, DT Braxton Hoyett, DT Devaroe Lawrence, WR Kalija Lipscomb, RB Elijah McGuire, OL Greg Senat, WR Justice Shelton-Mosley, DE Breeland Speaks, DE Tim Ward, OL Darryl Williams

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): LB Asmar Bilal, RB Darius Bradwell, CB John Brannon, LB Cole Christiansen, WR Jeff Cotton, OL Josh Dunlop, NT Breiden Fehoko, LB Romeo Finley, DE Joe Gaziano, OL Nate Gilliam, RB Derrick Gore, OL Ryan Groy, FB Bobby Holly, LB Malik Jefferson, WR Darius Jennings, WR Tyron Johnson, DE Jessie Lemonier, CB Kevin McGill, DB Quenton Meeks, FB Gabe Nabers, OL Ryan Roberts, WR Dalton Schoen, OL Trent Scott, DT TJ Smith, OL Cole Toner, CB Donte Vaughn

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): CB Prince Amukamara, OL Jordan Devey, RB Rod Smith, CB Nick Nelson, DE Sharif Finch, OL Jordan Roos, S Damarious Randall, DL Chris Smith, LB Javin White, DL Datone Jones, RB Theo Riddick, WR Marcell Ateman, TE Nick Bowers, OL Lester Cotton, WR Keelan Doss, DB Madre Harper, CB Dylan Mabin, DT Mike Panasiuk, LB Justin Phillips, WR De'Mornay Pierson-El, OL Kamaal Seymour, LB Kyle Emanuel, LB Kyle Wilber, OL Sam Young

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): WR Devin Smith, QB Clayton Thorson, OL Adam Redmond, OL Mitch Hyatt, OL Wyatt Miller, OL Pace Murphy, OL Cody Wichmann, TE Charlie Taumoepeau, S Ha Ha Clinton-Dix, DE Joe Jackson, DB Saivion Smith, CB Deante Burton, RB Sewo Olonilua, LB Francis Bernard, WR Tevin Jones, WR Jon'Vea Johnson, CB Chris Westry, S Luther Kirk, DL Justin Hamilton, DL Ron'Dell Carter, Justin Bernard, OL Isaac Alarcon, CB C.J. Goodwin, DL Ladarius Hamilton, OL Marcus Henry, WR Aaron Parker

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): QB Cooper Rush, QB Alex Tanney, LB Ryan Connelly, DT Chris Slayton, WR Johnny Holton, WR Alex Bachman, WR Derrick Dillon, WR Austin Mack, WR Binjimen Victor, RB Tavien Feaster, TE Eric Tomlinson, TE Garrett Dickerson, OL Jon Halapio, OL Eric Smith, OL Tyler Haycraft, OL Kyle Murphy, DL Daylon Mack, DL Niko Lalos, LB Josiah Tauaefa, DB Grant Haley, DB Montre Hartage, DB Brandon Williams, DB Dravon Askew-Henry, DB KeiVarae Russell, DB Jarren Williams, DB Prince Smith, Jr., LS Carson Tinker

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL):RB Elijah Holyfield, RB Adrian Killins, RB Michael Warren, OL Julian Good-Jones, OL Luke Juriga, TE Tyrone Swoopes, TE Caleb Wilson, WR Manasseh Bailey, WR Deontay Burnett, WR Travis Fulgham, WR Marcus Green, DB Grayland Arnold, DB Elijah Riley, CB Trevor Williams, DT T.Y. McGill, DB Michael Jacquet, DE Matt Leo, CB Sidney Jones, DE Shareef Miller, CB Rasul Douglas, DE Joe Ostman, OL Sua Opeta, DT Anthony Rush, TE Noah Togiai, OL Prince Tega Wanogho, DT Raequan Williams

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): CB Aaron Colvin, S Sean Davis, DE Nate Orchard, TE Richard Rodgers, T Paul Adams, DT David Bada, DE Jordan Brailford, WR Tony Brown, G Joshua Garnett, TE Hale Hentges, WR Johnathon Johnson, CB Ryan Lewis, QB Steven Montez, LB Jared Norris, T Timon Parris, LB Donald Payne, C Ross Pierschbacher, WR Trey Quinn, S Jeremy Reaves, WR Cam Sims, T David Steinmetz, WR Jester Weah

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL):RB Napoleon Maxwell, WR Alex Wesley, WR Ahmad Wagner, OL Corey Levin, DL Lee Autry, LB Keandre Jones, K Cairo Santos, DL Abdullah Anderson, CB Stephen Denmark, DL LaCale London, QB Tyler Bray, OL Lachavious Simmons, RB Artavis Pierce, OL Dieter Eiselen, PL Badara Traore, DT Trevor McSwain, LB Rashad Smith, LB Ledarius Mack, WR Rodney Adams, WR Thomas Ives, WR Reggie Davis, OL Sam Mustipher, S Xavier Crawford, LB Isaiah Irving, DB Kevin Tolliver, TE Jesper Horsted

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): G Oday Aboushi, G Beau Benzschawel, QB David Blough, WR Victor Bolden, DE Will Clarke, S Jalen Elliott, DT Frank Herron, RB Wes Hills, DT Albert Huggins, RB Jason Huntley, WR Tom Kennedy, WR Chris Lacy, TE Isaac Nauta, LB Anthony Pittman, S Bobby Price, DT Olive Sagapolu, P Arryn Siposs, TE Matt Sokol, DT Kevin Strong, CB Dee Virgin, G Kenny Wiggins, DT Kevin Wilkins, RB Jonathan Williams, LS Steve Wirtel, T Dan Skipper

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): WR Jake Kumerow, WR Darrius Shepherd, WR Reggie Begelton, WR Malik Turner, RB Dexter Williams, LB Tim Williams, TE Evan Baylis, FB John Lovett, CB Stanford Samuels, DT Willington Previlion, OL Alex Light, RB Damarea Crockett, OL John Leglue, OL Cody Conway, OL Zack Johnson, OL Jake Hanson, LB Krys Barnes, LB Tipa Galeai, LB Greg Roberts, LB Delontae Scott, DB DaShaun Amos, DB Will Sunderland, DB Henry Black

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): RB Tony Brooks-James, LB Jordan Fehr, DE Stacy Keely, DE Anthony Zettel, DB Josh Metellus, DB Myles Dorn, WR Alexander Hollins, DB Steven Parker, DT David Moa, OL Kyle Hinton, FB Jake Bargas, QB Jake Browning, QB Nate Stanley, OL Aviante Collins, OL Brett Jones, LB Blake Lynch, OL Blake Brandel, CB Nevelle Clark, WR Quartney Davis, TE Brandon Dillon, CB Mark Fields II, TE Nakia Griffin-Stewart, OL Jake Lacina, LB Blake Lynch, CB Nate Meadors, WR Dillon Mitchell, LB David Reese II

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL):DB Delrick Abrams Jr., DT Hinwa Allieu, OT Ka'John Armstrong, QB Kurt Benkert, DB Jamal Carter, DB Chris Cooper, RB Mikey Daniel, DE Austin Edwards, OG Justin Gooseberry, WR Devin Gray, WR Juwan Green, DB Tyler Hall, OG Sean Harlow, DB Josh Hawkins, OT Evin Ksiezarczyk, OT Sailosi Latu, QB Kyle Lauletta, WR Jalen McCleskey, TE Jared Pinkney, RB Craig Reynolds, LB Edmond Robinson, WR Chris Rowland, WR Laquon Treadwell, LB Ray Wilborn, DB J.J. Wilcox

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): DT Myles Adams, DB Quin Blanding, RB Reggie Bonnafon, OT Branden Bowen, DT Woodrow Hamilton, DT Bruce Hector, OG Mike Horton, DB Jameson Houston, WR Ishmael Hyman, DB Natrell Jamerson, DE Jalen Jelks, LB Jordan Kunaszyk, DE Austin Larkin, WR Marken Michel, OT Aaron Monterio, LB James Onwualu, LB Chris Orr, WR Cam Phillips, TE Giovanni Ricci, WR Darrell Stewart, C Sam Tecklenburg, TE Colin Thompson, K/P Kaare Vedvik, DB T.J. Green, TE Temarrick Hemingway

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): LB Anthony Chickillo, DE Mario Edwards, WR Bennie Fowler III, OL Patrick Omameh, DE Margus Hunt, LB Joe Bachie, WR Emmanuel Butler, WR Austin Carr, DE T.J. Carter, LB Andrew Dowell, TE Garrett Griffin, CB Kemon Hall, WR Lil'Jordan Humphrey, WR Juwan Johnson, RB Tony Jones, LB Wynton McManis, OL Jordany Steckler, TE Tommy Stevens, OL Calvin Throckmorton, OL Cameron Tom, DB Keith Washington, TE Ethan Wolf

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): G Zack Bailey, RB Raymond Calais, LB Kahzin Daniels, LB Noah Dawkins, LB Michael Divinity, S D'Cota Dixon, C Anthony Fabiano, K Matt Gay, WR Cyril Grayson, S Javon Hagan, TE Tanner Hudson, DL Jeremiah Ledbetter, G Nick Leverett, TE Codey McElroy, CB Herb Miller, WR Bryant Mitchell, RB Dare Ogunbowale, WR Josh Pearson, DL Benning Potoa'e, ILB Chapelle Russell, WR Spencer Schnell, C Zach Shackelford, QB Reid Sinnett, CB Mazzi Wilkins

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): TE Ryan Becker, OL Steven Gonzalez, OL Sam Jones, OL Brett Toth, CB Zane Lewis, DE Adam Shuler, CB Jalen Davis, WR Hakeem Butler, P Ryan Winslow, CB Chris Jones, CB Jace Whittaker, DB Kentrell Brice, DL Jonathan Bullard, TE Dylan Cantrell, DL Trevon Coley, CB Ken Crawley, RB D.J. Foster, CB Chris Jones, OL Koda Martin, WR Andre Patton, WR A.J. Richardson, LB Reggie Walker, WR JoJo Ward, RB Jonathan Ward, LB Evan Weaver

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL):K Austin MacGinnis, K Lirim Hajrullahu, DB Adonis Alexander, LB Daniel Bituli, TE Kendall Blanton, OL Cohl Cabral, OL Jamil Demby, WR Earnest Edwards, DB Jake Gervase, DB Juju Hughes, RB John Kelly, OL Jeremiah Kolone, WR J.J. Koski, DB Dayan Lake, DB Tyrique McGhee, LB Derrick Moncrief, WR Easop Winston, CB Donte Deayon, DT Marquise Copeland, DB Donte Deayon, DT Michael Hoecht, LB Clay Johnston, LB Natrez Patrick, QB Bryce Perkins, LB Christian Rozeboom, DE Jonah Williams

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): CB Jamar Taylor, OL Dakoda Shepley, WR Jauan Jennings, OL Ross Reynolds, DL Alex Barrett, WR River Cracraft, S Johnathan Cyprien, DL Darrion Daniels, LB Evan Foster, OL Hroniss Grasu, TE MarQueis Gray, TE Chase Harrell, CB Tim Harris Jr., RB JaMycal Hasty, FB Josh Hokit, CB Dontae Johnson, OL Jaryd Jones-Smith, DL Dion Jordan, DL Cameron Malveaux, S Jared Mayden, WR Shawn Poindexter, OL William Sweet, CB Jamar Taylor, LB Joe Walker, WR Kevin White

Players cut to reach 53 (FINAL): TE Stephen Sullivan, QB Danny Etling, DE/LB Shaquem Griffin, QB Anthony Gordon, WR Paul Richardson, FB Nick Bellore, OT Tommy Champion, DT Demarcus Christmas, WR Aaron Fuller, WR Penny Hart, CB Gavin Helsop, DT P.J. Johnson, DT Cedrick Lattimore, WR Lance Lenoir, TE Tyler Mabry, S Chris Miller, DB Ryan Neal, CB Debione Renfro, DB Jayson Stanley, WR Cody Thompson, OT Chad Wheeler

The rest is here:

2020 NFL roster cuts tracker: See every cut from all 32 teams after initial rosters trimmed to 53 players - CBS Sports

Written by admin

September 7th, 2020 at 3:55 am

Posted in Jordan Peterson

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