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FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — Cyrus Jones was sure his tenure with the Patriots was over when he was cut at the end of training camp earlier this month.

New England chose to sever ties with the cornerback and return man, a second-round pick in 2016, after an underwhelming two-year tenure.

It included fumble issues and a right knee injury that caused him to miss the 2017 season.

It is why Jones said he was “blown away” when he got a call from his agent Monday night saying that the Patriots wanted to re-sign him.

A deal was completed, and Jones was added to the 53-man roster on Wednesday. He practiced for the first time with his old team Thursday.

“Everybody was excited to see me, as I was excited to see them,” said Jones, who had been on the Baltimore Ravens’ practice squad since being released by New England.

Jones has been working with the safeties since his return, a position that took a hit when starter Patrick Chung suffered a concussion during New England’s loss at Jacksonville.

Devin McCourty, Duron Harmon and Nate Ebner — a primary special teamer — are the only other safeties on the depth chart. So, if Chung isn’t cleared to play this weekend against Detroit, the chances are high that Jones will see at least some action.

McCourty said he started beaming when he saw Jones back in the team cafeteria.

“Even when he left and went to Baltimore, I was texting him to see how he was doing,” McCourty said. “It was a good feeling seeing him come back in here.”

Jones appeared in 10 games for the Patriots in 2016, making one start. But he had more fumbles (five on 19 punt and kick returns) than tackles (three) on defence.

He was making progress this spring after his knee surgery, but it wasn’t enough to secure him a roster spot when New England made its initial 53-man cut.

He said he’s not looking at this second opportunity as a chance at redemption.

“I’m just here to do a job, just like everybody else,” Jones said. “I don’t look at it like that. I look at it as another opportunity, just like it was when I was in Baltimore. Just like I did when I left here. Trying to be the best guy on Sundays.”

But Jones acknowledged “it hurt” not being on a roster to open the season.

“I get that opportunity being back here, so I’m going to make the most of it,” he said.

Jones said he’s put the past and the circumstances surrounding his initial departure behind him. He said he respects the Patriots reasons for letting him go.

“Whether I was working my way back from injury or whatever — who wants to get cut?” Jones said. “It really didn’t matter the circumstances of why I got cut. It didn’t matter. That wasn’t important to me. It happened, and I dealt with it like a man and moved on.

“Fortunately enough, coach thought enough of me to bring me back and to help this team win. That’s what I’m gonna focus on doing.”

Notes: TE Rob Gronkowski was limited in practice Thursday with an ankle issue. Chung and DE Trey Flowers both sat out the second straight day as they continue to go through the league’s concussion protocol.


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TAMPA, Fla. — So much for struggling without Jameis Winston.

The Tampa Bay Buccaneers are not only thriving in the suspended quarterback’s absence, they’re evolving into an offensive juggernaut that’s set to perform on a national stage when the Pittsburgh Steelers visit Monday night.

Thanks to Ryan Fitzpatrick and a talented collection of playmakers that include DeSean Jackson, Mike Evans, O.J. Howard and Chris Godwin, the Bucs (2-0) are off to their best start in eight years and have the NFL’s top-ranked offence.

The Steelers (0-1-1) are not far behind at No. 2, however inconsistency on defence has Ben Roethlisberger and Co. winless through two weeks.

“I respect what they’ve done. I’m not so sure I’m surprised,” Steelers coach Mike Tomlin said of Tampa Bay’s emergence with wins against the New Orleans Saints and the reigning Super Bowl champion Philadelphia Eagles.

They’ve done it with Fitzpatrick, a 35-year-old journeyman who has thrown TD passes for seven NFL franchises, delivering the best two games of his career.

“Man, he’s got some explosive weapons. He’s stepping in for Winston, but Fitz is not a step-in guy. This guy has started in multiple cities,” Tomlin said.

“We’ve seen him extensively in Cincinnati and Buffalo. He’s a smart guy, Ivy League-educated, always made good decisions. That’s why he’s been able to sustain himself and play for the length of time that he’s played.”

What once looked as if it might be a potentially disastrous stretch to open the season with Winston suspended three games for violating the NFL’s personal conduct policy suddenly is an opportunity for the team’s first 3-0 start since 2005.

Very encouraging for a franchise that has missed the playoffs 10 consecutive seasons, the second-longest drought in the league behind the Cleveland Browns (15).

Fitzpatrick believes he’s playing the best football of his career.

“But, I mean, it’s early. Consistency is the biggest thing,” the 14th-year pro said. “Trying to stay consistent with a high level of performance and just continue to try to win games.”

As well as things are coming together for the Bucs, though, it’s been rocky times for the struggling Steelers, off to their worst start in five years.

Pro Bowl running back Le’Veon Bell has not reported to the team and signed his one-year franchise tender

And star receiver Antonio Brown made headlines after shouting at offensive co-ordinator Randy Fichtner on the sideline last week and then responding to criticism on social media from a former team employee by suggesting the team trade him if it wants to find out how productive he can be without Roethlisberger.

Tomlin, however, isn’t flinching.

“We are two weeks in. We do not have a large body of work. We are focused on winning this next opportunity,” the coach said.

“I am not ready to paint with a broad brush … in terms of where our football team is or what is going to define this group.”

Some things to know about the Steelers and Buccaneers:


All the self-created melodrama surrounding Brown has overshadowed another significant development for Pittsburgh’s offence: the continued rise of second-year wide receiver JuJu Smith-Schuster.

The 21-year-old came on strong over the second half of his rookie season in 2017 and has picked up right where he left off. Smith-Schuster is tied for Brown for the team lead in receptions (18) and his 240 yards receiving ranks fifth in the league.

“He just has a great knack and feel for the game, knowing when to sit down in zone, knowing when to move in man,” Roethlisberger said.

“He uses his body and size at times, so I think he’s really studied the game, and studied his game and has really gotten better.”

RING OF Honour

Hall of Famer Tony Dungy, who won a Super Bowl as a player with the Steelers and later transformed Tampa Bay from a laughingstock into a championship contender as a coach, will be inducted into the Bucs’ Ring of Honor during a halftime ceremony.

He joins Hall of Famers Lee Roy Selmon, Warren Sapp and Derrick Brooks, as well as Doug Williams, Jimmie Giles, Mike Alstott, John Lynch, Paul Gruber, coaches John McKay and Jon Gruden and late owner Malcolm Glazer as members of the ring.


The Steelers have made it a habit of stubbing their toe early in the season only to find their groove at midseason and reach the playoffs each of the past four years. Not that their resiliency has provided them any sort of comfort facing the club’s worst start since 2013.

“It doesn’t matter what we’ve done in the past,” defensive end Cam Heyward said. “I’m not worried about what we’ve done two years ago, a year ago. Worry about what we’ve got to do now, the present. Be in this moment. Understand we made some mistakes. Now we’ve got to correct it.”


Defensive breakdowns and Brown’s behaviour aren’t Pittsburgh’s only problems. The Steelers have hurt themselves under an avalanche of penalty yards.

Pittsburgh has been flagged 24 times for an NFL-high 206 yards in penalties through two weeks.

Tomlin described the issues as “popcorn,” meaning they’re coming from all over the place. If there’s a bright side for the Steelers, it’s that they’ve found a way to clean things up as the season progresses.

A year ago they were called for 23 penalties through two games and finished with the ninth-fewest penalty yards in the league.


AP Sports Writer Will Graves in Pittsburgh contributed to this report.

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The Jacksonville Jaguars won the AFC South and dominated our postseason awards, but our voters were split: Deshaun Watson or Leonard Fournette for rookie of the year? Here’s how NFL Nation AFC South reporters Sarah Barshop (Texans), Michael DiRocco (Jaguars), Mike Wells (Colts) and Cameron Wolfe (Titans) voted for their division awards:

Coach of the year: Doug Marrone, Jaguars

NFL Nation Division Awards
Division awards NFL Nation reporters vote for the top offensive and defensive player, rookie and coach of the year.

• AFC East: Bills’ breakthrough season »
• AFC North: Black-and-gold theme »
• AFC South: Rookies a great debate »
• AFC West: A coach debate »
• NFC East: Pederson, Wentz win out »
• NFC North: Vikings, Bears represented »
• NFC South: Kamara, Saints dominate »
• NFC West: All about the Rams »
Marrone took a franchise that had won just 17 games from 2012-16 and guided the Jaguars to 10 victories and the first division title since 1999. He did it with most of the players from last year’s 3-13 team, too (16 of the 22 starters). All season long, players have talked about how Marrone changed the culture inside the building by making winning the top priority. That sounds strange, but former coach Gus Bradley’s philosophy was to emphasize the process over the result; if players worked to be their best, victories would follow. Marrone also believed the team lacked some toughness, so he subjected his players to a mentally and physically exhausting training camp that they initially grumbled about — until the season began with a 29-7 rout of Houston. The Jaguars beat seven teams by more than 20 points (no other team did that more than four times), led the NFL in rushing and pass defense, and finished second in scoring defense, takeaways and sacks. — DiRocco

Offensive player of the year: DeAndre Hopkins, WR, Houston Texans

The Texans’ season crashed after Watson suffered a torn ACL in early November, but Hopkins still put up eye-popping numbers. He led the NFL with 13 touchdowns catches and finished fourth with 1,378 receiving yards. His 91.8 receiving yards per game were second only to the Steelers’ Antonio Brown. Hopkins did all this with Watson playing only seven games (six starts). Hopkins may have challenged for the NFL’s receiving title if the rookie quarterback had not been injured. Hopkins’ eight-catch, 224-yard performance in Watson’s last game of the 2017 season showed their potential as a tandem. The good news for Hopkins is Watson should be back in 2018. Hopkins edged out Fournette, who was the consistent focal point of the AFC South champion Jaguars offense but didn’t make the splash that Hopkins had this season. — Wolfe
Despite missing three games, Leonard Fournette ranked eighth in rushing yards (1,040). Logan Bowles/Getty Images
Rookie of the year: Deshaun Watson and Leonard Fournette

Watson was having a historic season before his knee injury during an early November practice. In seven games, six of which he started, Watson threw for 1,699 yards and 19 touchdowns. At the time of his injury, he was tied with Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Carson Wentz for most touchdown passes in the NFL, and he was on pace to shatter the rookie record for TD passes. Although the Texans were just 3-3 in games that Watson started, Houston scored 71 combined points in two games, both losses, against the New England Patriots and Seattle Seahawks. After Watson’s injury, the Texans went 1-8.
The Jaguars entered the season expecting to lean heavily on Fournette after deciding to go with quarterback Blake Bortles for at least another year. For most of the season, the Jaguars’ offense went through Fournette, although he dealt with injuries down the stretch and his production dipped. Even though Fournette missed three games with injuries and a suspension, he still finished the season ranked eighth in rushing yards, second only to Kansas City’s Kareem Hunt among rookies. Fournette finished the season with 268 carries for 1,040 yards and nine rushing touchdowns, and he had five games with at least 100 yards on the ground. — Barshop

Defensive player of the year: Calais Campbell, DE, Jaguars

Campbell showed he was worth the four-year, $60 million contract the Jaguars gave him to leave the Arizona Cardinals by spearheading the NFL’s second-best defense. Campbell finished second in the league in sacks with a career-high 14.5. This season was the first that Campbell reached double digits in sacks in his 10-year career. “You have to stay balanced and be aggressive with him if you expect to have a chance,” an opposing offensive lineman said about Campbell in a recent ESPN story. “If you’re leaning, he’s already got you beat.” The Colts and Texans felt Campbell’s wrath more than any other teams in the league. He had six sacks in two games against the Texans and three against the Colts. Campbell’s presence allowed for cornerbacks Jalen Ramsey and A.J. Bouye, arguably the best cornerback duo in the league, to be aggressive in the secondary because they knew the quarterback wouldn’t be able to hold the ball in the pocket for an extended period of time. Also making Campbell’s season impressive is that he had his career year at the age of 31, when players are supposed to be on the decline. — Wells

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The Washington Redskins’ final two 2018 opponents added to their schedule include one team with a top quarterback coming off an injury and another team that might have a new coach.

Every team has 14 games already locked in place and only two are based on where a team finishes. The Redskins’ final two spots included the common place finisher in the NFC West and the NFC North.

Therefore, the Redskins will play at Arizona and host Green Bay. The latter is a tricky opponent because the Packers likely would not have finished third had Aaron Rodgers not missed nine games because of an injury. Otherwise, Washington would have hosted Detroit, who may or may not be playing for a new coach. The Packers and Lions play in the season finale and could actually end up tied. But Detroit won the first meeting and owns the better division record and would therefore finish second regardless of the outcome.

As for Arizona, the Cardinals also might have a new coach. Even if Bruce Arians returns, Arizona might need a new quarterback. Carson Palmer turns 38 on Wednesday and will be coming off an injury. So there are questions about the direction of the organization. It’s best that Washington faces Arizona rather than the other three teams in the NFC West. The 49ers, with quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo, are a hot team and could be much improved in 2018. But they’ll end up in last place this season.

The Redskins’ other 2018 home opponents: Dallas, Philadelphia, New York Giants, Carolina, Indianapolis, Atlanta and Houston.

Their other road opponents: Dallas, Philadelphia, New York Giants, New Orleans, Jacksonville, Tennessee, Tampa Bay.

As of right now, the Redskins’ 2018 opponents have a combined record of 120-120. Five have four wins or less; five have 10 wins or more. But the true strength of schedule comes as the games unfold and not months before the season begins.

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LOS ANGELES — It was exactly one year ago today, if you can believe it, that the Los Angeles Rams rid themselves of Jeff Fisher.

What an uncertain time that was.

The Rams were coming off a 42-14 blowout loss at home to the Atlanta Falcons, their fourth of seven consecutive defeats to end their first season back in the nation’s second-largest media market. The Rams knew then that they needed to make a change at head coach. So they fired Fisher 13 games into his fifth season — but they didn’t really know what was next.

Kevin Demoff, the Rams’ chief operating officer, addressed the media for 45 minutes that Monday and called the 2016 season “an organizational failure.”

“This team is not where it needs to be,” Demoff said at the time. “And we need to own up to that from a coaching perspective, from a personnel perspective, from an administration perspective. I think all of us need to get better.”
Sean McVay has the Rams at 9-4 in his first season as head coach, the franchise’s first winning season in 14 years. Harry How/Getty Images
Nobody could’ve predicted the Rams would get this much better. Not this quickly. They’re 9-4 now, sitting as the No. 3 seed in the NFC after having already guaranteed themselves their first winning season in 14 years.

At this time last year, the Rams were lost. They didn’t know what they had in Jared Goff, their potential franchise quarterback and former No. 1 overall pick. They didn’t know if Todd Gurley could re-establish himself among the league’s most dynamic running backs. They didn’t know if the best years of defensive tackle Aaron Donald’s career would be wasted on deficient teams. And they didn’t know how they fit in this robust market of L.A.

Now the Rams have a head coach and a quarterback to grow with, not to mention plenty of young talent around them. They’re starting to build real, sustainable excitement in Southern California, less than three years before the opening of their opulent new stadium. And their concerns of a year ago have basically subsided. The first step was letting go of Fisher, who never got the offense right and, in hindsight, might have fostered an atmosphere that was too relaxed.

But that was only the beginning of a long process, which we’ll recap here.

The coach: The Rams’ hiring contingency — a group composed mostly of Demoff, general manager Les Snead and senior assistant Tony Pastoors — didn’t know what to make of Sean McVay when they met over dinner and discussed potential head-coaching candidates last December. But they were more intrigued by him than anybody, because he was so young and because the reviews about him were so glowing. McVay blew the Rams away in his first interview, so much that they thought about cancelling an East Coast trip to interview a handful of other candidates in the coming days. Demoff was unreasonably anxious about McVay’s meeting with the San Francisco 49ers, and that’s when it hit him that McVay needed to be his head coach — even if he was only 30 at the time. He was a sharp offensive mind, but also a magnetic leader. A star in the making. The Rams made him their new head coach — and the youngest head coach in modern NFL history — on Jan. 12.

The staff: Wade Phillips didn’t really know McVay. Phillips’ son, Wes, was a tight ends coach on the Washington Redskins while McVay served as their offensive coordinator. Wes spoke well of McVay. So when McVay asked Phillips to join him as his defensive coordinator, Phillips agreed, never thinking somebody so young could be a head coach. Phillips, 70, helped build a quintessential support staff for a young head coach. With Phillips, McVay doesn’t have to worry about defense. With John Fassel, in his sixth year with the Rams, McVay doesn’t have to worry about special teams. His quarterbacks coach (Greg Olson) and offensive line coach (Aaron Kromer) have a combined 14 years’ worth of experience as offensive coordinators. McVay’s offensive coordinator (Matt LaFleur) spent the previous two years working with Falcons quarterback Matt Ryan. His linebackers coach (Joe Barry) has been a defensive coordinator for four years, and his defensive line coach (Bill Johnson) has coached in the NFL for 17 years.
Rookie Cooper Kupp quickly developed into a reliable target for Rams quarterback Jared Goff. Kirby Lee/USA Today Sports
The draft: Their 2016 trade up to No. 1 left the Rams without a first-round pick and a need to be both efficient and creative. They needed more weapons for Goff, but they also needed to fill some gaps on defense. They wound up targeting mostly smart, high-character players who might have been overlooked at smaller schools. The Rams traded down, from 37th to 44th, to gain an additional third-round pick and made an athletic tight end out of South Alabama named Gerald Everett their first selection. They drafted Eastern Washington’s Cooper Kupp, who now leads rookie receivers in most categories, in the third round. That round also netted Boston College safety John Johnson, who quickly forced his way into the starting lineup. In the fourth, they selected Texas A&M receiver Josh Reynolds, whom the Rams thought could go in the second round, and Eastern Washington linebacker Samson Ebukam, who’s already an important part of their defense. It became one of the Rams’ best drafts.

The vets: The Rams had been one of the NFL’s youngest teams for a while, and the thought heading into the offseason was that perhaps that needed to change. They needed strong veteran leadership in their locker room. They also needed to weed out players they deemed unreliable. As Snead likes to say: “If you rely on the unreliable, you basically become unreliable.” Gone were Kenny Britt, an enigmatic wide receiver, Greg Robinson, a failed left tackle, and T.J. McDonald, a suspended safety. The Rams’ first move was to splurge on Andrew Whitworth, one of the game’s best left tackles. They then signed John Sullivan, a 10th-year center familiar with McVay’s system, and Connor Barwin, a ninth-year linebacker familiar with Phillips’ system. Robert Woods was signed in free agency and Sammy Watkins was acquired via trade, significantly bolstering the Rams’ receiving corps with two former Buffalo Bills. Cornerbacks Kayvon Webster and Nickell Robey-Coleman boosted the secondary.

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The wins: It didn’t take long for players to notice how sharp McVay was. They bought in quickly, and as they navigated through the offseason program and training camp, they felt that maybe — just maybe — they had the makings of a much better team than others projected. A playoff-caliber team, perhaps. But they couldn’t be certain until the games started counting. The Rams blew out a short-handed Indianapolis Colts team to start the season. Then they bounced back from a loss to the Redskins with back-to-back road wins, against the 49ers and Dallas Cowboys. They lost a game they should’ve won against the Seattle Seahawks, and then they won four in a row — against the Jacksonville Jaguars, Arizona Cardinals, New York Giants and Houston Texans — by a combined 103 points. It was clear by then that the Rams had vaulted themselves among the NFL’s elite, their offense humming along, their defense improving every week and their special teams a consistent force.

All in a year’s time.

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GREEN BAY, Wis. — Bryan Bulaga sustained a season-ending knee injury in Monday night’s loss to the Detroit Lions, ensuring the Green Bay Packers’ preferred offensive line will have played together for less than a full game all year.

Bulaga suffered a torn anterior cruciate ligament, ESPN confirmed on Tuesday. NFL Network was first to report that the 28-year-old, eighth-year veteran tore his ACL. That’s what the Packers feared immediately after the game, when coach Mike McCarthy said the team’s medical staff “seemed very concerned about it.”
Monday night marked only the second time this season that all five preferred starters on the Green Bay offensive line played together. That grouping lasted until the fourth quarter, when right tackle Bryan Bulaga had to be helped off with a knee injury. AP Photo/Mike Roemer
Speaking Tuesday, McCarthy called it “tough” to hear about the injury.

“Bad news on Bryan Bulaga,” the coach said. “It’s very unfortunate. He will be lost for the season with his knee injury. He’s had a stretch of bad luck this year. It started with the ankle injury there in training camp. I feel bad for him. I thought he had clearly come off his best season last year.”

Monday’s game was just the second time all season that the Packers had all five of their top offensive linemen together. The first time was in Week 6 at Minnesota, but it lasted for only 15 plays before left guard Lane Taylor sustained an ankle injury. The group played together for 42 snaps against the Lions before Bulaga had to be helped off the field and carted to the locker room.

The Packers (4-4) have started seven different offensive line combinations in eight games this season.

Bulaga missed the entire 2013 season with a torn ACL in his left knee. This injury is believed to be to his right knee.

Earlier this year, Bulaga suffered a sprained right ankle in training camp and missed the first two games of the regular season. He returned for Week 3 but couldn’t make it through that game, either. He returned for Week 5.

Left tackle David Bakhtiari missed four games because of a hamstring injury. Only center Corey Linsley and right guard Jahri Evans have played in every game.

Even Bulaga’s replacement on Monday night, first-year pro Justin McCray, got hurt against the Lions. He rolled an ankle on the final play of the game — a 1-yard touchdown run by Jamaal Williams on an untimed down after a defensive penalty with no time on the clock extended the game.
Last week, the Packers used one of their two injured reserve/designated to return spots on backup tackle Jason Spriggs, who injured his hamstring on a special teams play in Week 1. They’re saving the other for quarterback Aaron Rodgers, who could return from his broken collarbone no earlier than Week 15. Spriggs, however, is not eligible to play until after Sunday’s game at Chicago. Another tackle, Kyle Murphy, is on injured reserve after undergoing foot surgery and will not play again this season.

Also Tuesday, safety Morgan Burnett was ruled out of Sunday’s game at Chicago because of the groin injury he suffered last night against the Lions.

“I don’t have a timeline for you,” McCarthy said. “But he will not be available this week against Chicago.”

Information from ESPN’s Chris Mortensen was used in this report.

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The Seattle Seahawks and Houston Texans have amended their trade agreement after cornerback Jeremy Lane failed his physical, a source tells ESPN’s Adam Schefter.

Lane will revert back to the Seahawks, who had agreed Monday to send him to Houston along with a 2018 fifth-round pick and a 2019 second-round pick for left tackle Duane Brown.


Source: Wilson redoes deal to help Brown trade
After the Seahawks agreed to a trade for LT Duane Brown, QB Russell Wilson reworked his contract to create salary-cap space to accommodate Brown, a source confirmed to ESPN.
In the new deal, Seattle will give up a higher draft pick to account for Lane’s not being included in the deal. According to the source, Seattle will get Brown and Houston’s 2018 fifth-round pick in exchange for the Seahawks’ 2018 third-rounder and their 2019 second-round pick.

It’s not clear what caused Lane to fail his physical. He began Sunday’s game against Houston as Seattle’s nickelback but was replaced by Justin Coleman after playing six snaps. Asked Monday about that move, coach Pete Carroll said Lane suffered a thigh bruise.

Lane had returned for Sunday’s game after missing two games and most of a third with a groin injury. He was listed as questionable heading into the Houston game because of that groin injury and also because of a more recent finger injury.
Cornerback Jeremy Lane, who failed his physical Monday, had returned for Sunday’s game against Houston after missing two games and most of a third with a groin injury. Benny Sieu-USA TODAY Sports
With Lane reverting back to Seattle and the team adding Brown, the Seahawks are one over the 53-man roster limit and might have to do more salary-cap maneuvering. The Seahawks on Tuesday reworked quarterback Russell Wilson’s contract to free up $4.17 million in cap space, a source confirmed to ESPN. That gave Seattle enough room to absorb Brown’s contract, which included a little less than $5 million for the remainder of 2017. But that was with the remainder of Lane’s salary — a little over $2 million — coming off Seattle’s books.

Lane’s salary is guaranteed for 2017, which means the Seahawks wouldn’t free up any cap space by releasing him. The Seahawks might also decide to keep him to help with depth at cornerback, something they were going to need after trading Lane.

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Two days after hauling in a team-high seven receptions and a touchdown, Carolina Panthers wide receiver Devin Funchess was held out of Tuesday’s practice with a knee injury. Funchess was also a non-participant on Monday, reportedly walking around the locker room with ice on his knees.

Carolina, which hosts the Philadelphia Eagles on Thursday night, is already playing without tight end Greg Olsen. Funchess has caught 14 passes for 123 yards and three touchdowns in the past two weeks and leads all Panthers wide receivers with 24 receptions on the season, second to only running back Christian McCaffrey (27) on the team.

Speaking to reporters Tuesday, Panthers coach Ron Rivera did not seem concerned about Funchess’ status for Thursday.

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Rivera also said he anticipates cornerbacks James Bradberry (calf) and Daryl Worley (ankle) will play despite not practicing.

Offensive lineman Ryan Kalil (neck) still has not fully returned to practice but is working with trainers on the side.

In other Panthers injury news, offensive tackle Matt Kalil (ankle), defensive end Julius Peppers (shoulder), quarterback Cam Newton (right shoulder) and running back Jonathan Stewart (ankle).

Here are other injuries we’re tracking Tuesday:

1. Giants wide receiver Brandon Marshall (ankle) was placed on injured reserve Tuesday and will miss the remainder of the season. The 12-year veteran had 18 receptions in his first year with the Giants.

Teammate Odell Beckham underwent surgery to repair a broken ankle sustained in Sunday’s loss to the Chargers.
2. Patriots quarterback Tom Brady did not practice Tuesday after suffering an AC joint sprain in his non-throwing shoulder, a source informed NFL Network Insider Ian Rapoport. Brady, who has played through the injury in the past, has said he’ll play Sunday versus the New York Jets. Brady was sacked three times last Thursday by Tampa Bay and took several other hits in the Patriots’ win.

3. Eagles defensive tackle Fletcher Cox (calf) was a full participant Tuesday. Cox has missed the past two games. Cox told reporters he was not sure yet if he would play Thursday against the Panthers.

4. Bears linebacker John Timu, carted off Monday night against the Vikings, has been diagnosed with a high ankle sprain and will be out 2 to 4 weeks, Rapoport reported.

5. An MRI revealed no new injury for Vikings quarterback Sam Bradford (knee), who could miss Sunday’s game versus the Packers. Minnesota trainer Eric Sugarman said Bradford has wear and tear on his knee joint related to his two previous surgeries.

Sugarman also said quarterback Teddy Bridgewater (knee) will be re-evaluated Monday. Bridgewater, who’s been out since the 2016 offseason, is eligible to come off the physically unable to perform list next week.

6. In non injury news, the San Franciso 49ers added depth to their secondary by signing veteran cornerback Leon Hall. In order to make room on the roster, the team placed cornerback Asa Jackson on injured reserve.

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NASHVILLE — The Tennessee Titans have placed linebacker Aaron Wallace on injured reserve and signed wide receiver Zach Pascal off the practice squad.
The Titans announced the moves Wednesday.

Wallace had been dealing with a back issue since the preseason. The Titans also signed offensive lineman Brad Seaton and outside linebacker Tony Washington Jr. to the practice squad.
The 6-foot-2 Pascal was an undrafted free agent out of Old Dominion who was cut by Washington in the Redskins’ final cuts. Pascal had a school-record 233 catches for 3,193 yards and 30 touchdowns in college, and he also returned kicks.
Seaton was a seventh-round draft pick by the Titans out of Villanova last spring. Washington spent the last two seasons with Houston on injured reserve and the practice squad.

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Key game-time decisions
All players questionable unless noted

New England Patriots: QB Tom Brady (knee), TE Rob Gronkowski (chest), TE Martellus Bennett (ankle, shoulder), WR Julian Edelman (foot), WR Chris Hogan (back)

Despite the designation, we’d be shocked if Brady sat. Gronk, after being limited all week, is looking like a game-time decision. Edelman, Hogan and Bennett were limited on Friday.

Buffalo Bills: RB LeSean McCoy (thumb), WR Sammy Watkins (foot), WR Percy Harvin (illness), T Seantrel Henderson (not injury related), LB Lorenzo Alexander (ankle), TE Charles Clay (knee), T Cordy Glenn (back)
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Rex Ryan is optimistic both McCoy and Watkins will play. The receiver has been out since Week 2. Harvin Sat out all week. No. 2 running back Mike Gillislee (hamstring) was ruled out.

New Orleans Saints: RB Mark Ingram (concussion)

Ingram must pass the final stages of concussion protocol.

New York Giants: DE Jason Pierre-Paul (knee)

JPP told NFL Network’s Kimberly Jones he plans to play.

Kansas City Chiefs: LB Derrick Johnson (achilles), CB Marcus Peters (hip), CB Steven Nelson (neck), DT Dontari Poe (back), DE Kendall Reyes (knee)

Peters was full-go Friday — a good sign he’ll return. Johnson and Poe both sat out Friday. With Dee Ford and Jeremy Maclin already ruled out K.C. needs all the defensive firepower it can get.

Miami Dolphins: WR Jarvis Landry (shoulder), WR Kenny Stills (calf), DT Ndamukong Suh (knee), T Laremy Tunsil (shoulder), DE Mario Williams (ankle)

Landry will play, according to Adam Gase. Tunsil is a game-time decision. With Branden Albert and Mike Pouncey out, the Dolphins hope Tunsil can go. Suh was full-go on Friday and should play.

Arizona Cardinals: S Tyrann Mathieu (shoulder), WR Michael Floyd (hamstring), WR

The Honey Badger is expected to play. Floyd sat out all week and will be a game-time decision.

Carolina Panthers: LB A.J. Klein (concussion), C Gino Gradkowski (knee)

With starters Luke Kuechly and Ryan Kalil already ruled out, the status of their backups is noteworthy.

Atlanta Falcons: CB Desmond Trufant (shoulder), P Matt Bosher (right hamstring)

The Falcons top corner and punter will be game-time decisions.

Baltimore Ravens: LB Elvis Dumervil (foot), DT Timmy Jernigan (shoulder), DT Brandon Williams (back, hand), G Marshal Yanda (shoulder)

The quartet was full-go on Friday. Top corner Jimmy Smith is doubtful to play.
San Francisco 49ers: LB Aaron Lynch (ankle), WR Torrey Smith (shoulder), CB Jimmie Ward (concussion), DT Quinton Dial (knee, neck)

All were limited at practice on Friday.

Oakland Raiders: WR Michael Crabtree (ankle), RB Latavius Murray (ankle), CB David Amerson (knee), C Rodney Hudson (knee), G Kelechi Osemele (knee), LB Perry Riley (hamstring)

All were limited on Friday.

Jacksonville Jaguars: RB T.J. Yeldon (ankle)

Yeldon sat all week making him a longshot to play.

New York Jets: C Nick Mangold (ankle)

Mangold returned limited to close out the week.

San Diego Chargers: WR Travis Benjamin (knee), WR Jeremy Butler (ankle), LB Tourek Williams (hamstring)

Benjamin was a full participant all week and appears he’ll play.

Seattle Seahawks: S Earl Thomas (hamstring) — OUT

The Seahawks will be without their hard-hitting safety.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers: CB Brent Grimes (quadricep), RB Jacquizz Rodgers (foot), TE Luke Stocker (ankle), CB Alterraun Verner (not injury related)

Grimes, ‘Quizz and Stocker were full participants to close out the week.

Chicago Bears: WR Eddie Royal (toe)

Royal missed all week again. Jay Cutler is designated as “doubtful” but won’t play.

Weather Tracking*
It’s looking mostly dry for our 11 outdoor games this week. We will update Sunday prognostications for all non-dome contests as we drift closer to game time.

Titans at Bears — 41 degrees
Jaguars at Bills — 37 degrees
Bengals at Ravens — 47 degrees
Giants at Browns — 40 degrees
49ers at Dolphins — 78 degrees
Chargers at Texans — 67 degrees
Seahawks at Buccaneers — 78 degrees — chance of rain (62 percent)
Panthers at Oakland — 56 degrees
Patriots at Jets — 47 degrees
Chiefs at Broncos — 43 degrees
Packers at Eagles (MNF) — 45 degrees

What to Watch For
Arizona Cardinals at Atlanta Falcons

When the Falcons have the ball, just put your eyes on Julio Jones and Patrick Peterson, the No. 1 best-on-best matchup of the season. Jones leads the NFL in receiving with 1,105 yards and has 100-plus receiving yards in four of the past five games. Peterson has been the most successful traveling corner in the NFL and the only one asked to take on the other team’s best receiver every game. The last time the two tangled was 2014 when Jones caught eight passes for 171 yards and a score with PP in coverage. It sounds like hyperbole, but whichever player wins this matchup could swipe the win for his team.
Carson Palmer earned a 100-plus passer rating in just three games this season — compared to 11 last season. The aging quarterback can’t find the mark on his deep ball and is getting pounded in the pocket. Coach Bruce Arians defended his quarterback this week, pointing fingers at other players who need to step up. The group most in need of improvement is the Cards’ offensive line, which has allowed 30 sacks this season. Palmer has taken 27 of those sacks in the six losses/tie. The Falcons’ defense has proven porous at times and gives up 283 passing yards per game (31st in NFL). If Palmer is to take advantage of Atlanta’s backend, his line blocking Vic Beasley off the edge will be the No. 1 task.

Say what? Stat of the week: Matt Ryan is averaging 349.5 passing yards per game at home (10 TDs, 2 INTs, 119.8 passer rating).

Cincinnati Bengals at Baltimore Ravens

Exactly a year ago, Andy Dalton was poised to lead his team to a 9-2 record, blasting holes in the theory he was a J.A.G. quarterback and bury the postseason demons. Two weeks later he suffered a hand injury that wiped out the rest of his 2015 campaign. Now the football gods have taken away A.J. Green and Giovani Bernard, leaving Dalton tossing to a rookie (Tyler Boyd) and a Patriots castoff (Brandon LaFell), behind one of the worst offensive lines in the NFL. Against a Ravens defense that should whip his blockers and mostly negate Jeremy Hill’s rushing attack, Dalton will have to get the ball out quick and hope his dwindling pass-catching corps make plays. If I were in Dalton’s shoes (I’m not) I’d heave more than a few YOLO balls Tyler Eifert’s way.

It’s an ‘if not now, then when?’ game for the Ravens’ rushing attack. Terrance West and Kenneth Dixon gashed the Cowboys’ defense early last week before becoming an afterthought. Sunday the duo faces a Bengals defense giving up 123.4 rushing yards per game (28th). We’ve been calling for the Ravens to run the ball more, yet Marty Mornhinweg continues to dial up Joe Flacco for inefficient passes. Every team has run on the Bengals this year. Baltimore should be no different if John Harbaugh’s team is patient enough to stick with the run game for once.

Say what? Stat of the week: Joe Flacco has an 80.0 passer rating this season (29th in NFL), which is sandwiched between Blake Bortles (28th) and Case Keenum (30th).

Jacksonville Jaguars at Buffalo Bills

The biggest beneficiary of the Blake Bortles check-down-palooza has been Chris Ivory. The bruising back looks like the player the Jags overpaid this offseason. Ivory has 100-plus scrimmage yards in two of his last three games. The most successful attacks against Rex Ryan’s defense have rushed right at its heart, which fits Ivory. Expect the Jags to ride the back heavily. With Bortles lacking the confidence to throw down the field, Bills corners are likely to sit on short routes early.
Sammy Watkins should return, but the Bills’ offense will continue to revolve around the ground-and-pound attack. LeSean McCoy is expected to be fine after undergoing hand surgery this week. He should carry the load this week against a Jags defense that has a soft underbelly. Jacksonville has allowed fewer than 280 total yards the past three weeks, led by an underrated pass defense that forces things underneath. Tyrod Taylor scampers — more rushing TDs (3) than pass TDs (2) in his last four games — and McCoy’s shiftiness on the second level will carry the Bills.

Say what? Stat of the week: The Jags have allowed just 21 sacks (T-11th). The Bills have earned 31 sacks (T-Most in NFL).

Tennessee Titans at Chicago Bears

What do you do when facing a defense that just lost its top tackler due to a suspension? Run right at the void. The Titans should plow forward with DeMarco Murray right into the hole left by Jerrell Freeman. Going from Freeman to Nick Kwiatkoski is like trading in your Harley for a scooter with a basket. Marcus Mariota has thrown 2-plus TD passes in seven straight games, guiding the league’s No. 1-rated red zone offense. Mariota could continue that streak with short scores set up by Murray carrying the offense into range.
Scout’s Notebook: Young QBs shift NFL hierarchy
Reporters’ Notebook: Big Blue’s breakout star
QB Index: Brady, Ryan in MVP hunt
End Around: Best worst Black Friday gifts
Wesseling: Top 10 free-agent hits
Sidelines: The Queen of Buffalo
Power Rankings: Giants crack the top five
With weak-armed Matt Barkley under center, it’s Jordan Howard or bust for the Bears. It’s not the best way to attack the Titans — picking on Perrish Cox is the preferred method — but we don’t expect Barkley to do much through the air. Howard has 99-plus scrimmage yards in three straight games (five of his last seven). The rookie is tied with DeMarco Murray with four 100-plus rushing games since Week 4. Chicago’s sad offense will revolve around Howard and Jeremy Langford, when the former starter subs in for the rookie.

Say what? Stat of the week: Rishard Matthews: 6 receiving TDs in last seven games. Tied with Odell Beckham for most receiving TDs since Week 5.

New York Giants at Cleveland Browns

The Giants’ offense has been a maddening concoction of ineptitude sprinkled with dollops of big-play strikes. Eli Manning hasn’t led a 30-point game this season after Big Blue managed seven in 2015. The running game has gotten on track, with 100-plus rush yards in each of the past two weeks, but Manning’s on-again-off-again passing attack has led to a bevy of three-and-outs. Against a Browns defense that would make Charlie Brown a viable quarterback option, the Giants should get back on track. Cleveland ranks 31st in points per game allowed (29.5), total yards per game 409.5) and rushing yards per game (143.9).

Josh McCown might be a turnover machine, but at least he does it with style (yes, ugly is a type of style). McCown won’t be afraid to test the Giants defense deep. He’ll need to with Cleveland generating next to no a rushing attack against a good New York D-front. The Browns’ best hope is for Terrelle Pryor and Corey Coleman to win deep and force a shootout at MetLife. If that is Hue Jackson’s strategy, Landon Collins will have plenty of chances to increase his league-high five interception total.

Say what? Stat of the week: Since 1970, there have been five matchups between a team on a winning streak of at least five games (Giants) and a team on a losing streak of at least 11 games (Browns). The team on a winning streak is 5-0 in these matchups.

San Diego Chargers at Houston Texans

Can Philip Rivers pick apart a stingy Texans secondary? The Chargers’ quarterback has averaged 288.6 passing yards per game (sixth in NFL), spreading the ball around to whatever pass-catchers happen to be active in a given week. The NFL’s No. 2 scoring offense faces the No. 4 ranked pass defense in the NFL, which gives up just 206.6 pass yards per game. If the Texans can stymie Rivers, they’ll enhance their AFC South lead.
Brock Osweiler has not taken advantage of struggling secondaries this season but gets another go at a bottom-five pass defense. The Chargers allow 274.5 passing yards per game this season (28th ranked) but boasts a top-5 rush defense. San Diego will load up to stop Lamar Miller and dare Brock to try and beat them. Osweiler is coming off perhaps his best game of the season but remains an inefficient passer (59.5 completion percentage). If Miller is bottled up, will Bill O’Brien trust his high-priced passer in a big spot?

Say what? Stat of the week: DeAndre Hopkins has fewer than 75 receiving yards in eight straight games, the longest such streak of his career.

San Francisco 49ers at Miami Dolphins

Chip Kelly wants to run the ball and has the matchup to do it against a Dolphins defense giving up 126.1 rush yards per game. The outside zone runs with Carlos Hyde sets up well for the 49ers to avoid Ndamukong Suh in the middle of Miami’s D. The 49ers need a huge game from Hyde to churn the clock and keep their poor defense on the sideline Sunday.

Hyde has a good matchup. Jay Ajayi has a great one. The Dolphins running back leads the NFL in rushing since Week 6 (685 yards) and faces a 49ers defense that gets gashed on the ground. The Niners allow 179.5 rushing yards per game, last in the NFL by more than 35 YPG. The Dolphins offensive line is banged up, but that shouldn’t stop the bruising running back from piling up yards this week.

Say what? Stat of the week: Ryan Tannehill’s last five games: 6 TDs, 1 INT, 99.3 passer rating in the first five-game winning streak of his career.

Los Angeles Rams at New Orleans Saints

Jared Goff’s career debut displayed why the Rams were reluctant to play the rookie out of the gate. The No. 1 overall pick was a one-read robot in the L.A. rain last week, completing just 54.8 percent of his passes for 134 yards. When Goff’s first read was taken away, the play usually went kaput. Against a Saints defense that gives up yards, we’ll get to see if the rookie makes any strides. New Orleans’ front has been much more stout since the return of defensive tackle Sheldon Rankins, giving up just 280.0 yards per game and 76.5 rush YPG in the last two contests.
We don’t marvel enough at Drew Brees’ exquisite play. The 37-year-old is on pace for 5,243 passing yards, which would be the third-most in NFL history. While Tom Brady often gets accolades for playing well in his late-30s, the world seems to forget that Brees is matching the Pats’ passer. Brees has thrown three-plus touchdowns in nine of his last 10 home games. The Rams D has allowed fewer than 300 total yards in four straight games. Brees moved the ball against the Seahawks and Broncos defense in the dome, so we don’t expect him to be slowed down Sunday.

Say what? Stat of the week: The Saints are averaging 427.7 total YPG this season, which would be second-highest YPG in franchise history for a full season (2011, 267.1).

Seattle Seahawks at Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Russell Wilson has carried the Seahawks offense during their three-game winning streak, tossing six touchdowns to zero interceptions and 300.7 passing yards per game. Finally healthy, Wilson is once again elusive behind a shaky offensive line. The Buccaneers are allowing just 211.0 passing yards per game the past two weeks, but haven’t faced anything akin to the bevy of pass-catchers Wilson will utilize Sunday. Jimmy Graham could be in for a good day against Tampa linebackers and safeties that are susceptible in coverage.

Jameis Winston has 12 touchdowns to just two interceptions and a 102.2 passer rating over his last six games. Sunday could be a statement game for the second-year quarterback. The Seahawks’ secondary is the best at baiting a quarterback into making mistakes and negating big plays. If Seattle deploys Richard Sherman on Mike Evans for long spurts, will Winston look elsewhere or test the Seahawks top corner? We have yet to see Winston put a masterful game together for 60 minutes against a defense the caliber of Seattle. The Bucs need it Sunday to stay on the outskirts of the playoff hunt.

Say what? Stat of the week: Doug Baldwin owns a passer rating of 133.8 when targeted in 2016 (best in NFL, min. 50 targets).

New England Patriots at New York Jets
Tom Brady is sure to take his deep shots against a Jets secondary that has regularly been burned this season. I’m more interested in how Brady and Josh McDaniels continue to incorporate Dion Lewis into the game plan. The shifty back displayed his uncanny ability to make defenders miss in tight quarters in his first game back last week. But Lewis played just 20 of 71 offensive snaps (28.2 percent). Against Jets linebackers and safeties, Lewis is a mismatch if Brady comes under siege by the Jets pass rush. James White deserves reps, but increasing Lewis’ snap count down the stretch of the season adds another dynamic element for Brady to take employ.

Brandon Marshall’s matchup versus Malcolm Butler is worth keeping an eye on. Ryan Fitzpatrick targets his top receiver, almost to a fault. Marshall is averaging just 4.3 receptions for 60.1 yards per game this season with just two touchdowns and two 100-yard games. The Jets will need more to topple Brady. Meanwhile, Butler continues his ascent as one of the stingiest cover men in the NFL. Marshall must win his matchups with Butler for the Jets to keep pace Sunday.

Say what? Stat of the week: Brady’s 123.3 passer rating would set a new single-season NFL record — currently held by Aaron Rodgers (122.5 in 2011).

Carolina Panthers at Oakland Raiders

The Panthers need a breakout game from Kelvin Benjamin and he’s got the matchup to do just that Sunday. KB has fewer than 90 receiving yards in each of last eight games and is without a TD in six straight. The Raiders defense has played better of late (ranking 9th in pass yards allowed the last four games) but can be picked apart by bigger receivers like Benjamin. If Benjamin becomes a chain-mover in Oakland, Cam Newton & Co. will put up points in the Black Hole.
Luke Kuechly’s absence (concussion) is a huge break for Derek Carr and the Raiders’ offense. Carr has been spectacular at picking the right matchup and exploiting weaknesses. Against a banged-up Panthers squad (top pass rusher Mario Addison also out), the Oakland signal-caller should have his choice of targets. Kuechly’s ability in the passing game often goes understated as he’s adept at closing down the middle of the field. Without their leader will the Panthers be able to slow down a rolling Raiders offense?

Say what? Stat of the week: Amari Cooper sits 5th in NFL with 900 receiving yards this season. He’s on pace for 1,440 receiving yards, which would break Tim Brown’s franchise record of 1,408 yards in 1997.

Kansas City Chiefs at Denver Broncos

Facing a healthy ‘No Fly Zone’ in Denver without Jeremy Maclin means we are sure to see an abundance of Spencer Ware runs for Kansas City. The Broncos allow 123.7 rushing yards per game this season (ranks 29th). Getting Derek Wolfe back will help Denver, but even before the defensive lineman was injured the Broncos were getting gashed on the ground. Sans Maclin, the Chiefs have struggled to get receivers open in Alex Smith’s quick passing attack. Ware must churn out yardage on early downs to set up Smith with manageable situation against a fierce pass defense.

Trevor Siemian might be the biggest wild card in the AFC playoff hunt. The Broncos haven’t been able to run the ball, putting the onus on the second-year quarterback to make plays. Siemian has struggled since returning from an injured shoulder (6-4 TD-INT ratio, 77.2 passer rating in his last five games). Coming off the bye, it will be intriguing to see how much Gary Kubiak puts on his plate against a good Chiefs secondary. With Marcus Peters (hip, questionable) looking set to return for K.C., Siemian will need to be wary of the ball-hawking corner when targeting his side of the field.

Say what? Stat of the week: Devontae Booker has 53 carries for 152 rush yards in three starts since C.J. Anderson’s injury, 2.9 yards per carry average.

Green Bay Packers at Philadelphia Eagles
The Packers are in a four-game swoon, but Aaron Rodgers has not been the problem. Green Bay is averaging 26.6 points per game in their last five contests, including 297.6 passing YPG. Since Week 7, Rodgers has the most completions (150), passing yards (1,591), and passing TDs (15) in the NFL. Monday he faces an Eagles defense that is a different team on its home turf. Philly is allowing 9.5 points per game and just 281.0 yards per game at home this season. The key to Jim Schwartz’s defense is the pass rush. If the Packers can slow Fletcher Cox and Brandon Graham, Rodgers can take advantage of a secondary susceptible to breakdowns.

Carson Wentz has an enviable matchup versus one of the worst defenses in the NFL. Green Bay is allowing opposing passer rating of 105.5 (31st in NFL) and has given up 420.8 yards per game over the past four contests. The question is whether Wentz has the help surrounding him to take advantage of the matchup. Outside of Jordan Matthews and Darren Sproles, no Eagles have consistently helped the quarterback this season. Nelson Agholor might get benched and Ryan Mathews is injured. It’s a crossroads game for Philly.