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WASHINGTON — Behind a season-high 27 points from Trey Burke off the bench and another double-double from John Wall, the Washington Wizards beat the Brooklyn Nets 118-95 on Friday night to win their third consecutive game and reach .500 for the first time this season.
With fellow guard Bradley Beal out with a sprained ankle, Wall took over with 19 points and 14 assists for his eighth double-double in nine games. Burke was 10 of 12 from the floor, making his first seven shots and scoring 20 points in the first half.
No Beal was no problem for Washington, which has won seven of nine and went 10-5 in December to climb into an Eastern Conference playoff position after starting the season 2-8.
Trevor Booker had 16 points and seven rebounds for the Nets. They lost for the seventh time in eight games.

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DENVER — Nikola Jokic had 27 points and 14 rebounds, Gary Harris scored a career-high 24 points and the Denver Nuggets beat the Dallas Mavericks 117-107 on Monday night.
Jokic finished an assist shy of his first career triple-double and tied his career high in points to help the Nuggets win their third straight game. Emmanuel Mudiay scored 18 points.
Deron Williams led Dallas with 23 points and eight assists.
Denver’s offensive surge started after its 20-point loss in Dallas on Dec. 12. Coach Michael Malone shook up his starting lineup and the Nuggets have responded by scoring 30 or more points in eight of the last 12 quarters and are averaging 125.3 points since the change.
They’ve gotten it done with contributions from different players and Harris was a big contributor Monday. The third-year guard out of Michigan State is averaging 19.3 points since returning from a foot injury.
Harris got the Nuggets started early, scoring 16 in the first half as Denver overcame a 16-point deficit to lead by two at the break. The lead grew to 12 in the third but Dallas made a run to get within six late in the fourth. Jokic hit a 3-pointer, a short jumper and fed Wilson Chandler for a layup for his ninth assist.
Jokic had a chance for his 10th assist but Mudiay missed his only 3-pointer off a pass.
Mavericks: G J.J. Barea returned to the lineup after missing a month with a strained right calf. He had 11 points in 13 minutes. … Andrew Bogut (right knee) and Dirk Nowitzki (right Achilles) are hoping to return for the start of 2017.
Nuggets: G Jamal Murray played despite a sore right foot. He had three points in 14 minutes. … C Jusuf Nurkic didn’t play a game after logging just eight minutes.
Mavericks coach Rick Carlisle joked before Monday’s game that Jokic was taller than his listed 6-foot-11.
“That’s (ridiculous). He is probably like 7-4,” Carlisle said. “His arms are crazy long. He’s a guy that’s plays an on-the-floor game but he is some player. Some of his passing is ridiculously creative and he can make shots. We know he can grab it and put in the basket because he did it about six times last game.”
Mavericks: At Portland on Wednesday night.
Nuggets: At the Los Angeles Clippers on Tuesday night.

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With the final stretch of the 2016 NFL season upon us, the Pro Bowl picture is shaping up. Before fan voting ends on Dec. 13, Chris Wesseling takes a look at the players who most deserve to make the Pro Bowl for the first time.

Of course, it’s not too late to add your vote to the mix. And make sure to tune in as the rosters are unveiled on NFL Network’s “NFL Total Access: Pro Bowl Players Revealed” on Tuesday, Dec. 20 at 8 p.m. ET.
1) Dak Prescott and Zeke Elliott, Dallas Cowboys quarterback and running back: Do you remember the last time a pair of rookie teammates were legitimate MVP candidates? No? That’s because it doesn’t happen. The same team that finished last season with a 4-12 record is now riding an 11-game winning streak (a franchise best within a single season), a dramatic turnaround made possible by performances that rank among the greatest pro football has seen.

With a TD-to-INT ratio (19:2) that has him on pace to break the NFL record, Prescott already has more games (10) with a passer rating of 100 or higher than any rookie in the Super Bowl era. He has saved his best performances for the closing minutes, flirting with a fourth-quarter completion percentage near 80.0 and a passer rating near 130.0 during the winning streak. Elliott is the beating heart of the league’s most balanced, unstoppable offensive attack, threatening Hall of Famer Eric Dickerson’s rookie records for rushing yards (1,808) and rushing touchdowns (18). Rookie or not, Elliott is already one of the most complete players at his position. He’s one of the rare top-five picks to actually exceed the hype.

2) David Johnson, Arizona Cardinals running back: As it turns out, the Cardinals’ offseason proclamations about Johnson’s Hall of Fame potential and Marshall Faulk-like receiving ability weren’t just another example of hyperbolic homerism. Johnson and Faulk (1998) are the only players to record at least 1,000 rushing yards and 700 receiving yards in the first 12 games of a season. Johnson and Edgerrin James (2000) are the only players with 100 or more yards from scrimmage in each of a season’s first 12 games. With a strong finish, he has a chance to challenge Chris Johnson’s single-season record of 2,509 yards from scrimmage.
Along with the Bears (née Staleys), the Cardinals are one of two organizations that date back to the NFL’s inception in Ralph Hay’s Canton, Ohio hupmobile showroom nearly 100 years ago. Over that entire century-long span, Johnson is the lone player in franchise history with multiple seasons of 13 or more touchdowns. The reigning NFC Offensive Player of the Week boasts an unmatched combination of power, game-breaking speed, dynamic cutbacks and the route-running ability and sure hands of a wide receiver.

3) Landon Collins, New York Giants safety: Overqualified for Most Improved Player honors, Collins is making a serious run at the Defensive Player of the Year award in his second season. The 2015 second-round pick leads all NFL safeties in tackles (94), sacks (three), interceptions (five) and passes defensed (13). He has spearheaded a Giants defense that ranks second in the league in passer rating allowed (73.6) and sacks (21) since Week 7 after closing out last season in embarrassing fashion. A liability as a rookie, Collins ranked dead-last in Pro Football Focus’ 2015 coverage grades. Down 10 pounds and making plays in true sideline-to-sideline fashion as New York’s tone-setter, Collins is now vying with Eric Weddle for the top spot in PFF’s metrics.

4) Mike Evans, Tampa Bay Buccaneers wide receiver: A stretch forward in football cleats, Evans ranks third in receptions (76), third in receiving yards (1,058) and second in receiving touchdowns (10) as Jameis Winston’s go-to target. He’s one of just five wideouts in history to post 1,000-yard seasons in each of his first three years. Overcoming a drop-plagued 2015 season, he has emerged as the chief competition to Julio Jones and Antonio Brown for the All-Pro’s first team. Evans checks all of the boxes as a deep threat, red-zone weapon, sideline acrobat and ultimate third-down chain-mover for a surging Buccaneers squad.
5) Vic Beasley, Atlanta Falcons linebacker: The No. 8 overall pick in the 2015 NFL Draft flashed one of the league’s quickest first steps as a rookie, but he was too easily overpowered by experienced offensive linemen. After switching to linebacker and learning a few tricks of the trade from veteran pass rusher Dwight Freeney, Beasley has been a nightmare for right tackles. He leads the league with five forced fumbles, and his 10.5 sacks are second only to Von Miller’s 12.5. Along with cornerback Desmond Trufant and middle linebacker Deion Jones, the Falcons finally have a trio of stars around which to build their next great defense.

6) Casey Hayward, San Diego Chargers cornerback: We already knew the former Packers second-round pick was one of the premier free-agent acquisitions of 2016, but he didn’t clinch Pro Bowl status until Week 13. Hayward shadowed Evans last week, limiting the Bucs superstar to two receptions, 16 yards and a 20.8 passer rating on four targets. Next Gen Stats tell us that Hayward allows just 1.9 yards of separation at the target this season, the stingiest mark for any starting cornerback. His sticky coverage shouldn’t overshadow his ball skills, which have led to NFL highs in interceptions (seven) and pass breakups (24) this year. By any measure, Hayward deserves accolades for his role as the anchor in San Diego’s secondary.
7) Kelechi Osemele, Oakland Raiders guard: When trailing in the second half or overtime this season, Derek Carr has thrown 13 touchdown passes versus zero interceptions as pro football’s latest version of Captain Comeback. Watching Carr on NFL Game Pass in those situations, two things stand out: his lightning-quick release and an offensive line that functions as a veritable force field. Oakland’s offensive line has allowed a league-low 12 sacks, four fewer than Dallas’ more ballyhooed front five. More than just Carr’s bodyguard, Osemele has been a dominant run-blocker, paving the way for Latavius Murray and rookie playmaker Jalen Richard.

8) Brandon Graham, Philadelphia Eagles defensive end: The recent struggles of Carson Wentz and the Eagles’ offense shouldn’t obscure Graham’s star turn as one of the league’s most disruptive pass rushers. Tailor-made for coordinator Jim Schwartz’s “Wide-9″ defensive scheme, Graham trails only Defensive Player of the Year candidates Von Miller and Khalil Mack in total QB pressures (sacks, hits and hurries) this season, per Pro Football Focus. “Graham’s a great player,” Bengals offensive lineman Jake Fisher raved in advance of last week’s matchup.

9) Joey Bosa, San Diego Chargers pass rusher: Over the next month, you will hear arguments for Noah Spence, Leonard Floyd, Jalen Ramsey, Yannick Ngakoue or Keanu Neal as Defensive Rookie of the Year. This is utter nonsense. Don’t let Bosa’s underwhelming sack total (5.5) fool you. Eight games into his career, the draft’s No. 3 overall pick has already cemented himself as a transcendent talent with a Khalil Mack-like impact on his franchise’s outlook. He’s the best player on the field in some games and a must-watch on every snap. Since Pro Football Focus began tracking players in 2006, Bosa has more QB pressures than any rookie pass rusher. He’s a force of nature at the line of scrimmage.

10) Tyreek Hill, Kansas City Chiefs kick returner: Hill’s Twitter handle — @ImFasterThanYa — is truth in advertising. The fifth-round rookie is the NFL’s fastest player, blazing a 4.25-second 40-yard dash at West Alabama’s pro day. Although he’s drawn comparisons to Devin Hester for his dynamic ability on kickoff and punt returns, Hill is already a better receiver than the potential Hall of Famer. A former running back at Oklahoma State before his dismissal from the team led him to join up with Division II West Alabama, Hill has retained that elusive run-after-catch ability as a wide receiver with a growing role in Kansas City’s offense. A football player with track speed, Hill is the most dangerous returner in the league this season.

Also deserving: Lorenzo Alexander, OLB, Buffalo Bills; Cliff Avril, DE, Seattle Seahawks; Doug Baldwin, WR, Seattle Seahawks; Cole Beasley, WR, Dallas Cowboys; A.J. Bouye, CB, Houston Texans; Zach Brown, ILB, Buffalo Bills; Michael Crabtree, WR, Oakland Raiders; Jamison Crowder, WR, Washington Redskins; Melvin Gordon, RB, San Diego Chargers; Tony Jefferson, S, Arizona Cardinals; Marquette King, P, Oakland Raiders; Marcus Mariota, QB, Tennessee Titans; Jordan Reed, TE, Washington Redskins; Xavier Rhodes, CB, Minnesota Vikings; Darius Slay, CB, Detroit Lions; Telvin Smith, OLB, Jacksonville Jaguars; Brandon Williams, NT, Baltimore Ravens; Leonard Williams, DT, New York Jets; K.J. Wright, OLB, Seattle Seahawks.

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Although the San Jose Sharks and the Los Angeles Kings have one of the NHL’s liveliest rivalries, the ice has been tilted decidedly toward the north in the past 14 months.
Particularly when the clubs meet down south at Staples Center, where the Sharks have made themselves at home.
Logan Couture had two goals and an assist, Ryan Carpenter scored his first NHL goal and San Jose extended its recent mastery over the Kings with a 4-1 victory Wednesday night.
Kevin Labanc also scored and Martin Jones made 26 saves against his former team in the Pacific Division-leading Sharks’ fifth win in six games. Couture and Carpenter scored 30 seconds apart in the final minute of the first period, and Los Angeles couldn’t recover from that defensive lapse.
“Anytime we play LA, there’s no speeches needed,” San Jose coach Peter DeBoer said. “We know it’s going to be a hard game, and our guys respond to the challenge.”
They also make themselves at home in downtown Los Angeles. The Sharks won at Staples Center for the sixth consecutive time, including three playoff victories last spring.
San Jose ousted the Kings in the first round on the way to the Stanley Cup Final, and the Sharks’ control over their oldest rival has continued this fall with two regular season victories.
“They play tough in this building,” Couture said. “They come out with energy. They’re physical. They’re big. They’re strong. They’re difficult to play against, (but) this is how we played last year down the stretch and into the playoffs. We get up on teams, (and) it’s tough for teams to come back. We defend well, and (Jones) makes big saves and we walk out with the win.”
Couture, who sharply criticized the Kings and Norris Trophy-winning defenceman Drew Doughty last year after their playoff series ended, added an empty-net goal. He has only two multipoint games this year — and both were against the Kings.
Doughty tried and failed to keep Couture’s late clearance from settling in the Kings’ empty net.
“I saw the replay and got a little chuckle out of it,” Couture said. “He’s a special player, a guy I see all the time in the summer. It’s always fun to play the best players in the world, and it’s fun we get to play him all the time.”
Dustin Brown scored for the Kings, whose five-game winning streak ended with another frustrating night against their upstate rivals. Peter Budaj stopped 20 shots in Los Angeles’ first home loss in seven games since Nov. 1.
“We know they’re a good team,” Gaborik said. “It was a tight game out there at times, but they had a few odd-man rushes which we normally don’t give up. Hopefully our game will get better and better.”
After Labanc converted Couture’s pass on a 2-on-1 break to open the scoring, Couture got his team-leading eighth goal in the final minute of the Sharks’ three-goal first period.
Carpenter, an AHL All-Star last season while leading San Jose’s top affiliate in scoring, found the net in his fourth NHL game over two seasons — although Budaj probably should have stopped the shot between his legs.
Joel Ward had two assists in the sequence for the Sharks.
Brown finally got the Kings on the board early in the second period, roofing a rebound of Gaborik’s shot during a power play for his fourth goal.
NOTES: Gaborik played his second game of the season and got his first regular season point since Feb. 12. He missed Los Angeles’ first 21 games with a broken foot. … San Jose beat Los Angeles 2-1 on opening night at the Shark Tank. … Los Angeles had the previous three days off. D Matt Greene returned to the lineup and Tom Gilbert was scratched.

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You won’t find Mike Wallace’s Dolphins tenure in any studies of the great free-agent signings of the 21st century.

Back in 2012, the Dolphins signed Wallace to a five-year, $60 million deal to be Ryan Tannehill’s go-to guy. For that investment, the Dolphins got two seasons of OK production, not to mention that fun self-benching in the 2014 finale. Miami cut the cord the following offseason, trading Wallace to the Vikings.

Wallace eventually made his way to the Ravens. On Sunday, he’ll face his old team. It doesn’t sound like there are any hard feelings on his end.
Fair enough! As Byron Maxwell once told us, there are many positive benefits to “cash flow, all day.” We’re sure the Dolphins are thrilled to allow Wallace this great financial freedom.

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In the NFC, there’s Dallas — and everyone else.

The question for the Cowboys isn’t where Tony Romo lands next — sorry, every pregame show in America — but whether or not another challenger inside the conference can possibly throw this fever dream of a roster off course.

Over their past three games, the Cowboys (10-1) have outdueled a pair of high-octane attacks in Pittsburgh and Washington while blasting through Baltimore’s mighty defense. It’s hard to imagine a squad in the NFC fit enough to match wits with the ‘Boys, who can clinch a playoff spot this week with a win and either a Redskins defeat or Buccaneers loss/tie.
NFC Playoff Picture: Cowboys in control … then what?
The Debrief: Packers poised for late run?
Chadiha: Dolphins legit playoff contenders
Power Rankings: Raiders rise; Seahawks fall
Schein: Ranking the true Super Bowl LI contenders
Rosenthal: What’s next for Tony Romo?
With the Vikings, Giants, Bucs, Lions and Eagles left on the slate, Dallas would need to implode down the stretch to lose the NFC’s No. 1 seed. Outside of an angry asteroid wiping out a jam-packed AT&T Stadium, that’s not going to happen.

It’s far more likely the Cowboys rampage through the conference en route to Super Bowl LI, but I’ve been called on to write another 600 words on the rest of the NFC, so let’s dig in:

Seahawks still Super?
Seattle’s nine-point loss at Tampa Bay was the Seahawks’ worst defeat since Week 2 of last season, when the Packers toppled them by 10 points.

Coming off their worst offensive showing of the year, the ‘Hawks (7-3-1) have failed to score an offensive touchdown in three games this season, tying them with the snickered-at Rams.

Still, Pete Carroll’s teams have always found a way to overcome their issues and surge into January. Quarterback Russell Wilson is finally healthy and the Seahawks have the ugly NFC West salted away. Currently the NFC’s No. 2 seed, it’s hard to imagine Seattle imploding when none of their remaining opponents — the Panthers, Packers, Rams, Cardinals and 49ers — own a winning record.

If anyone can take over that second slot, my money is on …

The NFC’s secret weapon
The experienced, resilient Seahawks have earned our trust, but I don’t see them as the top threat to Dallas. Let’s head east to Atlanta, where the Falcons (7-4) are on pace to set franchise records in points per game (32.5) and total yards per outing (411.5).
Setting an NFL record of 50 straight starts with 200-plus passing yards, MVP candidate Matt Ryan has served as a top-three quarterback all season for a versatile offense that uses different weapons weekly to scatter opponents.

When All-Pro wideout Julio Jones isn’t eating up secondaries, fellow pass catcher Mohamed Sanu and juicy deep threat Taylor Gabriel have flipped the switch for Atlanta. With Devonta Freeman and a healthy Tevin Coleman in the backfield, the Falcons have the weaponry to go punch for punch with the ‘Boys.

They’re currently notched as the NFC’s fourth seed, but that’s deceptive: The Falcons share an identical record with the third-seeded Lions (7-4) and rest just a half-game behind Seattle. Facing games against the Chiefs and four teams with losing records — the Rams, 49ers, Panthers and Saints — Atlanta is the last club Dallas wants to see come January.

The muddled North
The Lions sit atop their division after handing the fading Vikings (6-5) another crushing loss on Thanksgiving. That win — along with Week 9′s come-from-behind overtime victory in Minnesota — gives Detroit a critical season sweep over the Vikes.

Still, Detroit’s schedule is tricky. The Lions play the Saints and Bears before finishing against the Giants, Cowboys and Packers. It’s fair to wonder if that regular-season finale will decide the North. Green Bay (5-6) has been a mixed bag all year, but given the win over Detroit back in Week 3, the Packers — currently the NFC’s 10th seed — have a legitimate shot to steal this division.

Back to Minnesota: Losing five of their last six games, the Vikings are on the outside looking in as the NFC’s eighth seed. A loss to the Cowboys on Thursday would continue Minnesota’s awful slide, but it’s still too early to rule Mike Zimmer’s bunch out.

The wild, wild East

If the season ended today, the Giants (8-3) and Redskins (6-4-1) would earn wild-card spots as the conference’s fifth and sixth seeds.

Washington’s offense alone makes these Redskins a fascinating watch and — like the Falcons — a potentially dangerous matchup for the Cowboys come January. Following the explosive showdown on Thanksgiving, we’d love to see Dallas and Washington battle one more time in an elimination game.

The Giants have feasted on some underwhelming clubs during their six-game winning streak (see: the Rams, Bengals, Bears and Browns), but let’s not discredit a team that simply took care of business. They’d own the NFC’s second seed if the league (wisely and logically) re-seeded the playoffs by record and not by division winners.

Fear not: We’ll find out who the Giants are with upcoming games against the Steelers, Cowboys, Lions, Eagles and Redskins. That Week 17 tilt at Washington looms especially large.

Magic in Tampa?
After stymieing the Seahawks, the Bucs (6-5) have our attention. Once a roaming disaster, Tampa’s defense has given up just 10.7 point per game since Week 10. Meanwhile, quarterback Jameis Winston has grown into a respected leader with plenty up his sleeve.
Three straight wins has Tampa back in the playoff picture as the NFC’s seventh seed, with remaining bouts against the Chargers, Saints, Cowboys, Saints and Panthers. The Bucs’ best hope for playoff football is a Redskins collapse paired with a sweep of New Orleans (5-6), which would destroy any playoff hopes for Sean Payton’s club.

We refuse to take the Eagles (5-6), Cardinals (4-6-1) or Panthers (4-7) seriously, barring a sudden uprising from one of these wayward operations.