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The Arizona Cardinals enter the offseason with important issues to address at running back. There are contract questions, free agent questions and questions as to what the Cardinals will value in coach Kliff Kingsbury’s offense. Let’s break down the offseason at the position. 2019 review Joe Camporeale-USA TODAY Sports The season began with David Johnson expected to be the focal point of the offense. It was believed he could have similar success to that he had in 2016. He was both effective and also underused as the season began. In Week 1, he had 82 yards on 18 carries. In Week 5, he had 91 yards on 17 carries. However, he never got more than 12 rushing attempts in the other four of the first six games. He made plays catching the ball, though, and was 10th in the league in yards from scrimmage at that point. Then he got hurt. He battled a pair of injuries and missed a couple of games, but once the injuries came, things changed. After Week 6, he only had 18 carries the rest of the season. Chase Edmonds stepp
Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports Following a somewhat promising 2019, Keim and company must continue to overhaul a Cardinal roster poised for a playoff push. This offseason will bring about change. Lots of change. No longer cash strapped and firmly situated with a franchise quarterback, the Arizona Cardinals expect to take a critical leap forward come 2020. The expectations for a team headlined by the likes of Kyler Murray will be in full force. But as was apparent in 2019, Murray can’t do it alone. He’ll need help. Lots of help. The Cardinal front office likely faces it’s most important offseason in years, with general manager Steve Keim pulling the trigger on all things personnel. For the first time since his tenure began in 2013, Keim has a healthy amount of cap space at his disposal. Roughly $53 million as we sit here today. Despite their losing record in 2019, the Arizona Cardinals became watchable again. Rookie Kyler Murray is poised for NFL stardom and first year head coach Kliff Kingsbury showed plen
It feels like a forgone conclusion that two things will happen this offseason for the Arizona Cardinals at running back. One is that they will re-sign Kenyan Drake to a multi-year contract. The other is that they will trade David Johnson. It makes sense, as Johnson played little down the stretch, including getting no snaps in the season finale, while Drake played very well and earned the praise of coach Kliff Kingsbury and teammates. General manager Steve Keim has said publicly he wants Drake back. However, Drake could be seeking more than the Cardinals wish to pay and could test the free agent market in March. Should that happen, things would change. Another free agent? If Drake were to leave elsewhere, the market at running back isn’t great. There are some big names like Derrick Henry and Melvin Ingram. They will come at a premium price. The other options would either be older than ideal, come from other offenses or are unproven or simply not that great. If they were to sign someone they view as a starter,
Texans wide receiver Will Fuller underwent sports hernia surgery recently to repair a lingering groin injury sustained during the regular season, according to league sources not authorized to speak publicly.
The New York Jets disappointed in many ways in 2019 despite finishing with a 7-9 record. Here are five players who disappointed the most this past season. The New York Jets went through a rollercoaster of a 2019 season. Despite finishing with their best record in four years, the Jets still managed to disappoint. Gang […] New York Jets: 5 most disappointing players of the 2019 season - The Jet Press - The Jet Press - A New York Jets Fan Site - News, Blogs, Opinion and more.
As Jets General Manager Joe Douglas enters his first full offseason with the team, it is worth examining the two best teams in the NFL this season, and how their programs were built. INVEST IN OT EARLY IN THE DRAFT The most important lesson in team-building to be taken from the Niners and Chiefs is that it is imperative to invest in Offensive Tackle (OT) early in the Draft. The starting OTs on the Niners and Chiefs are all former top-40 picks: Joe Staley was selected 28th overall in 2007, Mitchell Schwartz was taken 37th overall in 2012, Eric Fisher was the 1st overall pick in 2013, and Mike McGlinchey was selected 9th overall in 2018. Three of these four players were drafted by the team they are currently on, while Schwartz was originally drafted by the Browns and signed to a record-breaking contract (at the time) with the Chiefs in free agency. In the case of Fisher, one can quibble with whether he deserved to be the first pick, but one thing is clear: Fisher has provided stability at Left Tackle for sev