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Musings, observations and the occasional insight as an eventful Week 14 unfolded, kicking off the final quarter of the NFL’s regular season…..

* The last time the Eagles made the playoffs, Nick Foles was their starting quarterback, in 2013. And on the day that Philadelphia assured itself of returning to the NFL’s postseason for the first time in four years, it now appears Foles will again have to be the one to lead them there.

In a depressing development that has major implications for everything from the NFC playoff bracket to the MVP race, the Eagles reportedly fear that quarterback Carson Wentz has tore the ACL in his left knee, an injury that would end his season and reshape what thus far has been a magical season in Philadelphia.

The Eagles’ 43-35 win at the Los Angeles Rams on Sunday was supposed to set off a significant celebration in Philadelphia. The Birds clinched their first NFC East title since 2013 with the win, and regained the NFC’s top playoff seed, thanks to Minnesota’s loss at Carolina earlier Sunday.

But now? Now the Eagles try to absorb the gut punch that losing Wentz would represent and cast their lot with Foles, who played fairly well in finishing off the defeat of the Rams at the Los Angeles Coliseum. Remember, Foles has been the guy in Philly before, tossing a ridiculous 27 touchdowns to go with just two interceptions as the Eagles starter in 2013, Chip Kelly’s first season as head coach.

But Wentz was in the midst of an MVP-level season, and it’ll be impossible to replace all the production, moxie and leadership he brought to the table. His rapid ascent to among the game’s elite quarterbacks this season was perhaps the best story of the year in the NFL, and he threw four more touchdown passes on Sunday, giving him 33 and breaking the Eagles team record that had stood for 56 years (Sonny Jurgensen in 1961).

Philadelphia still has a stellar defense and a reliable running game even without Wentz, but he was undoubtedly the biggest reason for the Eagles rise this year, with Doug Pederson’s team winning 11 of its first 13 games and inspiring legitimate Super Bowl expectations. The next three weeks will tell us if those hopes can continue with Foles under center, or if this Eagles team fails to recover from the psychic blow of losing its best player in mid-December.

The NFC is stacked this season and the road to Minneapolis wasn’t going to be easy for Philadelphia even with Wentz playing his best. But now, the Vikings, Saints, Rams, Panthers, Falcons and even Seahawks and Packers have reason to believe their Super Bowl window opportunity just opened a little bit further than it was entering Week 14.

With three weeks remaining in the regular season, it feels a little bit like they’re starting over in Philadelphia.

* That was a defining win for the Jaguars, punching the tough guys from Seattle in the mouth en route to a 30-24 win at home. For a team that always seemed to be waiting for the corner to be turned, Jacksonville has come a long way toward establishing an identity for itself this season, as a tough-minded and resilient team that can stand up for itself when the intensity rises mid-game.

The Jaguars won’t be an easy out in the playoffs, and that defense gives them a chance to be in the game no matter who they play in January. Doug Marone has to be coach of the year in the AFC, right? At 9-4, Jacksonville already has clinched its first winning season since 2007, but has much bigger fish to fry.

* The Titans have had their share of ugly wins this season, and the style points have been few and far between in Tennessee. But make no mistake, that was an ugly loss at Arizona on Sunday, and it’s harder all the time to take the Titans seriously as a playoff contender.

Tennessee lost 12-7 to the Cardinals and now their position is precarious. They fell out of first place in the AFC South, dropping behind Jacksonville, which is 9-4 after knocking off visiting Seattle. The Titans are the AFC’s fifth seed at 8-5, and are just one game ahead of wild-card hopefuls Buffalo and the Chargers (both 7-6). And their final three games include no soft touches: at San Francisco, which is 2-0 with Jimmy Garoppolo as its starting quarterback, home against the playoff-bound Rams (10-3) and Jaguars.

The Titans offense simply has not been explosive enough this season, against the Cardinals it totaled a paltry 204 yards, with just 14 first downs and only 26:11 possession time. Quarterback Marcus Mariota threw for just 159 yards on 16 of 31 passing, with two interceptions and no touchdowns.

That won’t cut it, and if there’s a team sputtering to the finish line in the playoff chase, it’s the offensively-challenged Titans.

* The Chargers’ reputation for making every game a drama-filled nail-biter has been well-earned over the years. The Bolts seemed to always lack killer instinct, and seemed to keep both teams in the game at all times. But that was then, and this is now.

During the midst of its current four-game winning streak, Los Angeles has won by an average of 19.5 points per game, including the Chargers’ 30-13 thumping of visiting Washington on Sunday. Los Angeles cruised to a 23-6 halftime lead and then took care of business without breaking too much of a sweat, climbing over .500 for the first time this season at 7-6.

The Chargers are 7-2 in their last nine games, and they remained tied with Kansas City atop the AFC West with three weeks remaining. While the Chiefs currently hold the tiebreaking edge, the Chargers have every opportunity they could have asked for thanks to their upcoming showdown in Kansas City next Saturday night.

The Chargers haven’t won in Kansas City since 2013, but history suddenly doesn’t seem to matter so much any more with the resurgent Bolts.

* If the Broncos were trying to save coach Vance Joseph’s job with that 23-0 blanking of the visiting Jets, consider it a very small step toward that goal. Denver’s eight-game losing streak — its longest in 50 years — is over, but one win does not erase the misery of the past two months. Beating the Jets at home only put a small salve on the loss that started the Broncos’ troubles, that Week 6 home loss to the winless Giants coming out of Denver’s bye week.

* The Vikings (10-3) were probably due a loss after eight wins in a row, but this one has to hurt after Minnesota rallied from 11 points down in the fourth quarter at Carolina, only to lose 31-24 and squander that newly gained NFC top seed (it is back to No. 2 after Philadelphia’s win at the Rams). The Vikings had the ball and the chance to take the lead in the final four minutes, but couldn’t do anything but tie it 24-24 on a chip-shot field goal.

Minnesota in the first half against the Panthers did everything it hadn’t done thus far this season: turning the ball over, allowing big plays and sacks and dropping passes. But credit Carolina for not letting this game get away, with Cam Newton coming up huge with a game-deciding 62-yard run to set up the game-winning leaping touchdown run by Jonathan Stewart. Even when Cam isn’t his best, he can still find ways to beat you.

What a riveting three-team race the NFC South has become. The Saints and Panthers are tied at 9-4, although New Orleans holds the tiebreaker, and the Falcons are one-game back at 8-5 after their must-win against New Orleans Thursday night. You could make a case that any of those three contenders could still win the division and I think I could be convinced. And if it comes down to the Panthers and Vikings for an NFC first-round bye, Carolina now holds that tiebreaker by virtue of Sunday’s outcome.

* That wasn’t the first time LeSean McCoy took over a snow game and made it his own, playing as if he were born on a pair of skates. Four years ago almost to the day, in Week 14 of 2013, McCoy had that monster 217-yard, two-touchdown rushing game in the Eagles’ snowy 34-20 win over Detroit at Philadelphia’s Lincoln Financial Field. I covered that game and remember how McCoy seemingly was the only one who could keep his balance and his footing as the snow piled up.

He did it again for the Bills on Sunday, in their 13-7 white-out overtime win over the Colts, cruising to 156 yards rushing on a whopping 32 carries, highlighted by the game-winning 21-yard scamper with 1:33 left in the extra period. The Bills almost lost the game in the final minutes of regulation, when the Colts wisely went for a two-point conversion and the win after scoring their first and only points of the memorable day. But there was a controversial offensive pass interference penalty on the play, wiping out what looked to be a game-winning two-point catch by Indianapolis tight end Jack Doyle.

For the Colts, ageless kicker Adam Vinatieri made a ridiculous 43-yard extra point in the snow to tie the game, but then missed left from 43 yards with one second left in regulation. It wasn’t quite the same performance we saw out of Vinatieri in New England’s famous Snow Game win against Oakland in the 2001 divisional round, but then again, but it was still ridiculously impressive and remember, he’s 16 years older now.

The Bills are 7-6 with the win and still on the fringes of AFC wild-card contention. Is this the wrong time to bring up that game Buffalo rookie head coach Sean McDermott gave away to the Chargers when he started rookie quarterback Nathan Peterman in Week 11 in Carson?

* Go figure the Chiefs. They played better Sunday without No. 1 cornerback Marcus Peters than they have for the past six weeks or so. Peters drew a one-game suspension from the team for his antics (and more) in Kansas City’s humbling loss at the Jets last week, and somehow Andy Reid’s team seemingly prospered from the disciplinary move.

Whatever the motivation, Kansas City finally stopped the bleeding and stayed on the right side of .500, improving to 7-6 and maintaining its hold on first place in the AFC West with a 26-15 win over the sleep-walking Raiders.

Oakland was an offensive no-show until late in the game, trailing 26-0 at one point, and not topping 100 yards until a little more than two minutes remained in the third quarter. What an enigmatic Raiders team this is. I don’t think head coach Jack Del Rio has his inconsistent club figured out any more than the rest of us do.

The Raiders (6-7) are just one game behind Kansas City and the L. A, Chargers, but it’s hard to picture Oakland reeling off the three wins in a row it’ll probably take to win the AFC West at this point. In their first season of a three-year limbo period before relocating to Las Vegas, the Raiders have been anything but a sure bet.

As for the Chiefs and Chargers (7-6), their wins in Week 14 make next Saturday night’s Los Angeles at Kansas City showdown the game that could decide who’s going to claim the division and the AFC’s No. 4 seed.

* The feel-good vibe of Eli Manning returning to the Giants starting quarterback job didn’t last long, did it? New York fans got their wish and got Manning back under center after a week’s absence, but they didn’t get to watch a win at MetLife Stadium. In a game that was far closer than the final score indicates, Dallas blew it open late and won 30-10, keeping the Cowboys’ slim NFC wild-card hopes intact for another week.

Dak Prescott has gotten some of his mojo back in recent weeks, and he had three big-play touchdown passes against the Giants, as well as another 54-yard hook-up with Cole Beasley that set up the Cowboys’ game-winning touchdown mid-way through the fourth quarter. He finished with a career-best 332 yards passing, and is carrying the offensive load for Dallas. With star running back Ezekiel Elliott suspended for just one more, Jason Garrett’s team might still have meaningful football to be played in Weeks 16-17 after all.

As for Manning, he started on a strong note against Dallas, and ended up with 228 yards passing on 31 of 46, with one touchdown and two fourth-quarter interceptions. But New York could only score 10 points and the worst season in recent Giants history continues its downward spiral, even with coach Ben McAdoo having been banished.

* Thinking their luck was about to to turn, I picked the Browns to upset the Packers this week. I won’t make that mistake again, showing confidence in Cleveland. Whatever it takes, that’s what the Browns manage to do to lose. They led Green Bay by 14 points in the fourth quarter and had played their best, most complete game of the year just days after firing top personnel executive Sashi Brown and hiring John Dorsey as their new general manager. At least for three-plus quarters they did.

But games seemingly always last just long enough for Cleveland to give away, and the Browns wound up falling 27-21 in overtime, dropping to 0-13 in the process. Sure, Cleveland has three more shots to avoid matching the 2008 winless Lions. But this felt like the Browns’ best shot at victory, and I don’t like their chances at home against Baltimore in Week 15, at Chicago in Week 16 or at Pittsburgh in Week 17.

DeShone Kizer had an impressive game, throwing for three touchdowns for the first time in his short NFL career. But it was his dreadful decision that produced an overtime interception and set up the Packers’ game winning score, and you have to wonder if Dorsey now fully realizes what he’s gotten himself into. This isn’t just another NFL rebuilding project. It’s the mother of all NFL renovation jobs.

* The Packers like to live on the proverbial edge, and are forever digging themselves holes they can barely get out of. But they’ve done it yet again, surviving to reach 7-6 with Brett Hundley at quarterback, as Aaron Rodgers readies to return and hopefully rescue the season.

It’s still going to take running the table to get to the playoffs at 10-6, and you can’t like Green Bay’s chances, given they play at Carolina, home against Minnesota and at Detroit to end the season (who have a combined 26-13 record). But of course there’s a chance if Rodgers is ready to play and play at his usual elite level.

If it’s back to the bench for Hundley, he saved his best for last, throwing for 265 yards and three touchdowns on 35 of 46 passing against the luck-less Browns. Hundley loves him some Davante Adams, and the Packers receiver stepped up with 10 catches for 84 yards, and two touchdowns, including the walk-off piece, a 25-yard grab and run in overtime.

* If Mike Brown has a brain, that should definitely seal the deal for Marvin Lewis in Cincinnati, with his Bengals losing 33-7 at home to the punchless Bears. Cincinnati (5-8) looked dazed and confused all day, as if it still had a hangover from that brutally physical Monday night home loss to Pittsburgh.

In all reality, both coaches involved in Sunday’s surprising blowout at Paul Brown Stadium are likely gone. Chicago’s John Fox has won just 13 games in his almost-three seasons with the Bears, and the writing is on the wall for the guy who led both Carolina and Denver to the Super Bowl.

At least Chicago saw flashes of what the Mitchell Trubisky draft pick was designed to produce. Trubisky was a precise 25 of 32 in the rout, throwing for 271 yards and one touchdown without an interception. For once he let it rip, and stopped playing with the training wheels on.

With running back Jordan Howard plowing for 147 yards rushing and two scores, and Tarik Cohen adding 80 more yards on the ground, the Bears looked like a big-league offense for a change. The 33 points were Chicago’s season high. Before Sunday the Bears had topped 20 points only three times all year.

* Break up the 49ers, who have won two in a row for the first time since November 2014, late in the Jim Harbaugh coaching era. And the mini-streak has come on the road no less.

If you’re one of those folks who have thought the Jimmy Garoppolo hype factor has gotten out of control, you might want to keep it to yourself for now. The new 49ers quarterback isn’t the next Joe Montana, but he’s getting the job done in fine style for a franchise starved for relevancy. Garoppolo threw for a career-best 334 yards and a touchdown in a 26-16 win at Houston,  and he has not for one second given San Francisco the feeling that it might have done better if it addressed its quarterback need in next April’s draft.

At 3-10, the 49ers are still taking baby steps, but the last two weeks can’t be dismissed in terms of significance. San Francisco has found its quarterback of the future, and the 49ers are reaping the rewards in the present. The second-round pick San Francisco shipped to New England was very well spent.

* The injuries just keep coming in Houston, and I’m beginning to think the city used up all its professional sports luck with the Astros epic drive to the World Series title. Quarterback Tom Savage was one of four Texans players knocked out of the game against the 49ers, and that left things to Houston’s third quarterback of the season, the seldom-used T.J. Yates.

Yates was more than solid in his relief role, throwing for 175 yards and a pair of touchdowns to the uncover-able DeAndre Hopkins, who now has 11 scores this season. His 11 catches for 149 yards and two scores were Houston’s highlights, although he did have a costly fourth-quarter fumble as well.

The season simply can’t end fast enough for Bill O’Brien’s slumping team. They’re 1-6 in their past seven games, and all the air went out of the balloon when rookie quarterback Deshaun Watson went down with that season-ending knee injury. The Texans are 4-9 and assured their first losing record since 2013’s 2-14 disaster, the year before O’Brien was hired.

On another front, Houston simply has to get itself another kicker in 2018, because Ka’imi Fairbairn is absolute human rollercoaster ride. He missed another field goal and an extra point against San Francisco, after blowing two field goals last week at Tennessee.

* Maybe Matthew Stafford should play with a bad hand every week. Just a suggestion. The Lions quarterback started the game a crisp 10 for 10, and wound up denting Tampa Bay’s beleaguered defense for 381 yards in a 24-21 Detroit road win. After being on the injury report and a dicey proposition all week.

True, the Bucs are a disaster, and committed five more turnovers in what is nearly certain to be the final month of the team’s Dirk Koetter coaching tenure. But Detroit needed this game to stay in that clump of 7-6 wild-card contenders in the NFC, with both Green Bay and Dallas winning on the road in Week 14 as well.

With the Lions’ next two games being against Chicago (4-9) at home followed by a trip to the lifeless Bengals (5-8), Detroit should have every expectation to be 9-6 and perhaps playing a virtual wild-card berth elimination game at home against Green Bay in Week 17. And if Aaron Rodgers (or Brett Hundley) doesn’t keep the Packers hopes alive between now and then, the Lions might be that team that sneaks into the playoff field despite being at .500 and on a two-game losing streak through Week 13.

* So the Browns hired ex-Chiefs general manager John Dorsey Thursday night, apparently trying to beat other interested teams to the punch, such as the Giants.

I heard from one ex-NFL head coach on Friday via text, and he loved the move: “Dorsey is very good to excellent, and I think he’s the perfect guy for the Browns.’’

One former NFL quarterback texted me that same day, saying he loved Dorsey’s first move after the firing of Sashi Brown, that being the release of underachieving receiver Kenny Britt, who was a centerpiece signing of Brown’s: “At least the new guy is starting off right, cutting the fat off the roster. The Browns didn’t do their research when they handed Britt that money.’’

Cleveland gave Britt a four-year, $32.5 million contract that included $17 million guaranteed, and he had totaled all of 18 catches for 233 yards this season. On a positive not, what a marvel Josh Gordon has been in his two games back with the Browns. Despite missing almost three seasons due to his substance abuse issues, Gordon is still a beast of a play-maker. He scored his first touchdown Sunday since Week 15 of 2013, and it was a thing of beauty, hauling in a high pass from Kizer in end zone to tie the game against Green Bay at 7-7.

Gordon then celebrated by donning sunglasses on the sideline, and you have to admit his future looks brighter by the second.

* That was such an incredibly gutty and important win for Atlanta’s playoff chances Thursday night at home against New Orleans. The defending NFC champion Falcons (8-5) have to get to 10 wins to have a good shot at making the postseason, and with a Monday night trip to Tampa Bay in Week 15 and a home game against Carolina in Week 17, there’s a path to double digits now. The Week 16 rematch in the Superdome against the Saints looks like a sixth loss from this vantage point, underscoring how critical it was for Atlanta to squeak out that quirky 20-17 nail-biter.

Both quarterbacks — Matt Ryan and Drew Brees — made their wholly unaccustomed red-zone mistakes, but it was the lack of Alvin Kamara for most of the game that doomed New Orleans. The gifted rushing-receiving threat left early on due to a possible concussion and his absence quite clearly made the case for how much he deserves the Offensive Rookie of the Year award. The Saints offense was still decent without him, but nowhere near as dynamic as we’ve seen for most of the season.

With three weeks to go, the NFC South race is as good as it gets in 2017. Three teams separated by one game.

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With a quarter of a season left it’s fairly obvious the Bears aren’t very good. A jaw-droppingly dreadful home loss to the formerly one-win 49ers is the latest evidence of that sad fact.

Must be the coaches. What have they ever done? John Fox came here a career Super Bowl loser having failed to pull off the trick twice with two different franchises. Defensive coordinator Vic Fangio had the same position he now holds at yet a third team that lost a Super Bowl.

Castigate coaches all you like, but it is a time-honored belief that coaches can’t coach if their players can’t play. Let’s be polite and say the Bears’ talent is lacking.

How far short is it? When the Bears face the Browns on Christmas Eve at Soldier Field, four experts contacted for this story believe it will be a battle between the two worst rosters in the NFL. At least the Browns have a ton of draft picks to fall back on.

“Yeah, I think their offense is the easiest in the NFL to game plan,’’ a longtime coach admitted.

It’s a formula the Bears see every week: stop the run; make them throw; cover them man-to-man on passing downs and watch the receivers fail to separate.

The Bears defense was keeping them in games earlier in the season, but they are a shadow of their former selves with multiple injury concerns at pass rusher, inside linebacker and safety. Once upon a time the Bears also boasted a power running game before injuries and inconsistency on the line and at running back took a toll.

It has been a theme with the Bears. Injuries follow the franchise like night follows day. The team used a strategy of pretending it was all bad luck after last year’s three-win, injury-plagued season. They didn’t make aggressive, drastic changes in staff or procedure. Heck, at this point why not try a shaman or a faith healer, even a witch doctor?

From the lofty heights of a 3-4 record with victories over the Steelers, Ravens and Panthers, the Bears have been stacking losses like Lego pieces. If every setback were a springboard to greatness the Bears would be a Super Bowl contender.

Sadly, that is not how it works in the NFL. Fox and his staff will be out of work at the end of the season and kid general manager Ryan Pace will be tasked with getting a younger, more energetic, less experienced and relatively unknown replacement.

Bigger name coaches won’t want Pace picking their players — not when his Plan A keeps failing and Plan B seems incapable of working. There won’t be much faith in a guy who can’t find a player to produce a sack unless he’s claimed off waivers or runs out of safeties to the point of signing a “starter” off the street. The GM has given us a work in progress that hasn’t progressed.

The offensive line is measured via sundial, or at least plays that way, a Pro Bowl receiver was allowed to walk without replacement and the shiny new quarterback to rust unfurnished with nary a playmaker in sight.

Pace will find a coach. You can get anybody to take a job. People want a paycheck. A bigger problem will be finding assistant coaches because most of the really good ones are already under contract around the league.

Any new coach will want to turn over the roster — out with the old and in with the new. Pace can begin another rebuild in the fourth year of his tenure. Blame the bad free agent signings and uneven drafts on the coaches.

But at some point in a private moment maybe he ought to ask himself if it is the coaches or the players, or even the guy stacking the deck?

Why wait three years to draft a quarterback? Shouldn’t Jay Cutler have been released a year ago if you were going to spend more money on one year of Mike Glennon? How’s Marcus Wheaton doing? How can you run out of kickers?

The Bears would own the No. 6 pick if the season ended now despite having the same 3-9 record as the Broncos and Colts. The winless Browns would pick first, followed by the 49ers and Giants (both 2-10). The rest of those teams all have a coach or GM with fewer years on the job than the Bears with Fox and Pace.

Being further along in a rebuild seemingly would indicate the Bears would be getting better instead of worse. Maybe Pace will get it right with a different coach who has a resume as thin as his own. Shouldn’t the Bears at least have to beat the Browns before that is decided?

Mike Mulligan is a special contributor to the Chicago Tribune.

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NEW ORLEANS — Alvin Kamara gave an entertaining description this week about how he goes into “Matrix mode” when he makes defenders miss all over the field.

On Sunday, he and fellow New Orleans Saints running back Mark Ingram gave a thrilling visual presentation inside the Mercedes-Benz Superdome.

The NFL’s most dynamic running back duo sideswiped, stiff-armed and sprinted past the Carolina Panthers’ defense in a 31-21 victory that has the Saints threatening to run away with the NFC South.

“We can prepare for whatever we want,” Panthers coach Ron Rivera said when asked specifically about Kamara — who now has at least one touchdown in six straight games. “But he’s got some elite ability.”

Kamara indeed looked like the main character, Neo, from those “Matrix” movies when he absorbed a hit from linebacker Shaq Thompson in front of the goal line, bent back, then snapped forward into the end zone for a 2-yard TD run on a critical fourth-down try on New Orleans’ opening drive.

Then Ingram did his best impression with a 72-yard run in the second quarter, when he made Panthers safety Mike Adams miss three times with two cutbacks and a stiff-arm.

“I’m trying to get my best ‘Alvin Kamara’ on. I’m trying to go in ‘Matrix mode,’” said Ingram, who added, “[People are] sleeping on my speed, so I gotta put the burners on ‘em every now and then.”

Kamara finished with 60 rushing yards, 66 receiving yards and two touchdown runs. Ingram finished with 85 rushing yards, 37 receiving yards and a TD.

It was the fourth time this season they have both finished with more than 100 yards from scrimmage. According to the Elias Sports Bureau, they’re the first RB duo to do that since the San Francisco 49ers’ Roger Craig and Wendell Tyler in 1985.

They both credited their blocking help, as well — including tight end Michael Hoomanawanui’s assist on Kamara’s fourth-down TD run and a huge push from center Max Unger on Ingram’s fight for a third-down conversion later in the game.

The numbers, like the runs, have become ridiculous this season. Kamara and Ingram have combined for 200-plus yards from scrimmage in five straight games. They have combined for a total of 1,872 scrimmage yards since Week 6 (234 per game). They have combined for 20 touchdowns scored since Week 3.

Kamara leads the NFL with 7.0 yards per carry this season. And he already has become just the third rookie in NFL history with more than 600 rushing yards and 600 receiving yards in a season — with four games still to play.

But the number that means most of all is 9-3. That’s where the Saints are now, sitting alone atop the NFC South standings.

The Saints lead Carolina (8-4) by just one game, but have swept the season series. And they lead the Atlanta Falcons (7-5) by two games as they prepare to face them twice in the next three weeks (Thursday night at Atlanta, then home in Week 16).

You simply cannot say enough about how much Kamara and Ingram — and the blockers paving the way for them — have meant to New Orleans this season.

The defense (led by DE Cameron Jordan and CB Ken Crawley on Sunday, among others), QB Drew Brees and receiver Michael Thomas also have been very good this year. But they’ve also shown their warts at times. Nothing has been as consistent as the Kamara-Ingram duo.

The Saints found themselves in a pretty tense situation this week — coming off of their first loss in nine games at the Los Angeles Rams; needing a win badly over Carolina to keep from falling behind in the NFC South; playing without top cornerback Marshon Lattimore, left tackle Terron Armstead and starting rookie safety Marcus Williams.

They put their fate in the hands of Kamara and Ingram once again. And they ran with it.

“That was the plan,” Ingram said. “Over the past few years, [the Panthers] have been getting the best of us, especially in big games. So we put emphasis on that we was gonna be the bullies, we was gonna execute and that was a great team win.”

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Hue Jackson

Hue Jackson

BEREA, Ohio — The Cleveland Browns may be winless, but they have not abandoned their coach.

Whether that saves Hue Jackson’s job remains to be seen, but the team’s effort since the bye week shows that the players have not quit, which is one measure of a coach’s — and a coaching staff’s — ability to get through to a team.

“That’s my head coach,” linebacker Chris Kirksey said after Sunday’s loss in Cincinnati. “I wouldn’t want to play for [anybody] else.”

“I think that is what Coach Jackson does best — is keep us motivated,” guard Joel Bitonio said Monday. “A lot of teams could have tapped out, but we are going to fight and we are going to play as hard as we can. I think you can see that, at least in our play.”

Not that this is the sole measure to judge a team. The scrap heap of ex-coaches is filled with guys whose players “gave it their all.” As Bill Parcells so wisely said, a team is its record. But teams are also judged on expectations, and the Browns did not begin this season with anyone predicting a winning record, much less a playoff run. That being said, they also were not expected to go winless. And when loss after loss piles up, it can wear a team down.

Amidst all their issues, one thing that can be said about the Browns is they haven’t given in to the losing. They lack talent in areas, they make mistakes, but they play hard and they compete.

Sunday’s 14-point loss in Cincinnati felt closer. The Browns outgained the Bengals, had two running backs average 5 yards per carry and got DeShone Kizer’s best game of the season.

The inability to get early touchdowns combined with defensive lapses, a dropped touchdown pass (by Corey Coleman) and a key and questionable late penalty call on Jabrill Peppers added up to a loss. But the 11th loss in 11 games hasn’t seemed to diminish any belief in Jackson.

“He’s the coach of the Cleveland Browns and I’ll forever have his back,” Kirksey said. “And that’s what the men in this room do. We have his back.”

Players said similar things last year as well when the Browns’ first win did not come until the 15th game, on Christmas Eve.

If the Browns were going to fade into oblivion, it would and could have happened after the bye, when they were starting the second half 0-8 and Kizer had played a poor second half in London.

But the Browns played hard against the Lions in Detroit. They led in the first and third quarters, and were down by seven until less than five minutes remained. For most teams, that’s not much to be excited about; for the Browns it represents positive steps.

The Browns and Kizer did not have the wherewithal to stay with a very good and physical Jacksonville defense, but still trailed by three deep into the fourth quarter in a game when the Browns were not penalized once.

Cincinnati was similar to Detroit, except the offense was even better.

This week, the team gets Josh Gordon back.

The Browns have started every game aggressively and actively. Their problem is when the offense plays well, the defense gives up points (Detroit and Cincinnati) and when the defense plays well, the offense hasn’t scored (Minnesota).

Jackson has said his team has to be perfect to win, a statement about the overall talent on the roster. Monday, he was asked why he didn’t take a couple of chances in the end zone late in the first half with the Browns down 13. His answer: “We’re not equipped for that.” Call it the corollary to the perfection theory.

A team is its record, so the Browns have earned every bit of 0-11. After Sunday’s game, Kirksey made an impassioned speech to his teammates that was so vocal he could be heard in the media interview room adjacent to the locker room.

“I think he just expressed what everyone on the team is kind of feeling,” Bitonio said. “It has been crappy right now. It sucks, but we are not going to give up. We are not going to stop fighting.”

Players have made speeches and stood up for coaches in the past, but this team went on the road having lost 24-of-25 and put 405 yards of offense on the Bengals.

“I love the spirit of the group, the grit of the group and the resiliency of the group,” Jackson said.

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Cheap Philadelphia Eagles Jersey Wholesale From China For Sale

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Alshon Jeffery

Alshon Jeffery

PHILADELPHIA — Following an 8-yard touchdown reception late in the first half, Philadelphia Eagles wide receiver Alshon Jeffery lined up a good 15 feet from the rest of his offensive brethren, who were bunched together like bowling pins. He sized them up, flicked his wrist, and after a beat, they all fell over. A perfect strike.

It was that kind of day for Jeffery against his former team. He outgained the anemic Bears all by himself in the first half and finished with five catches for 52 yards and a score. That TD — his seventh of the season — also happened to trigger a $250,000 bonus in his contract. From a personal standpoint, it doesn’t get much better.

Jeffery has been more focused on team achievement this season, though. He downplayed this week’s matchup against Chicago, where he spent the first five seasons of his career, saying it was just another game on the schedule. On pace to finish with about 60 catches and 900 yards entering Week 12 — a far cry from the 85-catch, near-1,300 yard campaign he had in his best years with the Bears — Jeffery stated that “winning championships” is what matters to him.

The Eagles continue down the track in that pursuit. Their 31-3 win over Chicago moves them to 10-1 on the season. The past two times they started 10-1 (1980 and 2004), they reached the Super Bowl. The odds of postseason success continue to tilt in their favor. Per ESPN Stats & Information, 67 teams have started 9-1 or better in the Super Bowl era before the Eagles. All 67 reached the playoffs, 48 won at least one game, 33 reached the Super Bowl and 17 won it.

They can clinch the NFC East with a Dallas loss or tie against the Washington Redskins on Thursday night. If Dallas wins, The Eagles will clinch by beating the Seattle Seahawks Sunday night.

Quarterback Carson Wentz continues to be the guiding force in the Eagles’ surge towards NFL supremacy. He finished with three touchdowns, upping his league-leading total to 28. He joins Donovan McNabb (2006) and Hall of Famer Sonny Jurgensen (1960-61) as the only Eagles players to throw multiple TD passes in seven consecutive games. He is on pace to throw 41 touchdowns this season. The most touchdown passes by an Eagles quarterback in a single season is 32, established by Jurgensen in 1961.

Wentz seems to have at least one highlight-reel play per game. This week, the most dazzling came on 3rd-and-9 in the second quarter, when he somehow felt defensive back Cre’Von LeBlanc bearing down on his blind side, spun away from contact and scrambled 16 yards to set up his second touchdown throw of the game. He continues to add to his MVP résumé.

His developing chemistry with Jeffery will only help the Eagles down the stretch. Jeffery has 15 catches for 203 yards with four touchdowns over the past three games. Five of his seven TDs have come over his past four outings.

Personally and team-wise, it’s all starting to come together for Jeffery, and just in time for a critical two-game West Coast trip to face Seattle and the L.A. Rams. His old squad, meanwhile, continues to slide in the other direction.

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Cheap Houston Texans Jersey Wholesale From China Free Shipping

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The Houston Texans have been busy trying to improve their roster in an attempt to make a playoff run.

The Houston Texans have been making a lot of roster moves over the past couple of days.

On Monday, it was reported that the Texans are promoting wide receiver Cobi Hamilton by adding him to their 53-man roster from their practice squad.

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Then on Tuesday is was reported that the Texans put in a claim for defensive tackle Sheldon Day after the Jacksonville Jaguars released him. Unfortunately, he ended up with the San Francisco 49ers, since they’re higher on the waiver wire priority list.  Houston did however sign running back Troymaine Pope to their practice squad.

On top of that the Texans were awarded former Arizona Cardinals running back Andre Ellington off of waivers, after he was recently released.

News has also come out that the Texans have released quarterback Josh Johnson. He’s been serving as their third string quarterback with T.J. Yates and of course Tom Savage ahead of him.

Houston only had two quarterbacks on their roster until rookie Deshaun Watson went down with a torn ACL.  Then they decided to sign two back-ups. Now they’re back down to two quarterbacks on their active roster with Johnson being released.

With Kevin Johnson in the concussion protocol, the Texans worked out free agent defensive backs Chykie Brown and Adairus Barnes on Tuesday.

Brown is 30 years-old and last played with the Cincinnati Bengals last year. He’s also spent time with the Baltimore Ravens and New York Giants. He was a 5th round pick of the Ravens in 2011 out of the University of Texas.

Barnes is 23 years-old and went undrafted in 2016 out of Louisiana Tech. He was then signed by the Detroit Lions and was on their roster until he was waived on September 2nd.

Comment below and give us your thoughts on the the moves the Texans have made.

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Cheap Tampa Bay Buccaneers Jersey From China For Outlet

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Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Tampa Bay Buccaneers

MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. (AP) — Ryan Fitzpatrick wants no part of a quarterback controversy, and one surely doesn’t exist in Tampa Bay.

At least, not yet.

Fitzpatrick threw for 275 yards and two touchdowns in leading the Buccaneers past the Miami Dolphins 30-20 on Sunday.

Fitzpatrick now has as many wins as the Bucs’ starter this season — two, in two tries — as Tampa Bay got in Jameis Winston’s starts over the season’s first eight outings.

“I like being the Grandpa,” said Fitzpatrick, who turns 35 this week.

Grandpa can still play.

“Real confident, very smart, processes things well and can make plays outside the pocket,” Buccaneers wide receiver Mike Evans said. “He’s similar to Jameis. We have two really good quarterbacks.”

Winston has been dealing with an injury to his throwing shoulder, and it’s unclear how long he’ll be sidelined. He’s got some off-the-field issues dogging him again as well, after it was learned last week that the NFL is investigating an allegation that he groped a female Uber driver in 2016 — a claim that Winston has denied.

None of that mattered on the field Sunday, anyway, with Fitzpatrick completing 22 of 37 passes and leading what essentially was the winning drive in the final 3 minutes after Miami tied the game.

Fitzpatrick got the Bucs into range for an easy field goal by Patrick Murray, and Tampa Bay got a touchdown as time expired when the Dolphins fumbled away a last-ditch, lateral-filled kickoff return.

“I thought we really stepped up at the end there,” Fitzpatrick said. “It was tough getting things going in the second half. We had a couple of possessions where I think we had seven plays in the third quarter. Games are going to have those ebbs and flows.”

Bucs coach Dirk Koetter couldn’t heap enough praise onto Fitzpatrick after the win.

“Heck, he’s 2-0 as a starter … a calm, professional leader,” Koetter said. “When you go get a veteran backup like that, that’s what you’re looking for.”

The Buccaneers (4-6) still have playoff hopes — slim, but existent — because of their backup.

The Dolphins (4-6) may have to ask their backup to find a way to keep them hanging on as well.

Matt Moore took over at halftime when Jay Cutler was diagnosed with a concussion, and completed 17 of 28 passes for 282 yards and a touchdown that tied the game at 20-20 — after Miami trailed 20-7 when he took the field for the first time.

“I understand my role,” Moore said. “My role is the backup quarterback on this team and when it’s time to play it’s time to play. Whatever happens, when you get the call to go, there’s obviously excitement, you’re fired up, you’re ready to go. I’ve done this for a long time.”

He might have to do it again next week against the king of the NFL mountain: Miami goes to New England next Sunday.

Here’s some of what to know after the Bucs’ win over the Dolphins:
IT GETS NO EASIER

The Dolphins are in huge trouble. They play New England twice in the next three weeks. They’re looking at probable cold-weather games at Buffalo and Kansas City on Dec. 17 and Dec. 24. And they have only one game left against a team currently below the .500 mark — that would be Denver at home on Dec. 3. Add in the injuries, roster shake-ups and now Cutler’s status, and things look bleak at best.
NEEDED ROAD WIN

Put simply, this was a road win that the Buccaneers needed to have after six consecutive losses away from Raymond James Stadium. They’re on the road each of the next two weeks as well, first at Atlanta and then at Green Bay. It will be far from an easy finish, but at least this win may give the Bucs some hope.
THREEPEAT

Fitzpatrick has now won on the Dolphins’ home field as a starter for three different teams. He beat the Dolphins in 2010 while with the Buffalo Bills, in 2015 while with the New York Jets, and now with the Bucs. In 11 appearances against Miami, he’s 6-5.
STILLS’ BIG DAY

Dolphins wide receiver Kenny Stills caught seven passes for a career-best 180 yards — matching the seventh-most by a receiver in Miami history.

Stills’ previous career best was 162 yards at Pittsburgh on Nov. 30, 2014, and he hauled in the 61-yard touchdown pass from Moore late in the fourth quarter to get the Dolphins even.
NO RUN

Take away Damien Williams’ 69-yard run on the second Miami snap from scrimmage, and neither team got a ground game going. Tampa Bay ran the ball 24 times for 53 yards; the Dolphins, without that big Williams run, had 14 yards on 18 carries. Williams’ nine other carries went for a total of 9 yards.

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Cheap Jacksonville Jaguars Jersey Wholesale From China

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Jacksonville Jaguars

Jacksonville Jaguars

The Jacksonville Jaguars have signed rookie long snapper Colin Holba to the team’s active roster

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. – The Jacksonville Jaguars have signed rookie long snapper Colin Holba to the team’s active roster, the club announced today. To make room on the roster, the Jaguars placed Matt Overton on the team’s reserve/injured list.

Holba, 6-4, 248, was originally selected in the sixth round (213th overall) of the 2017 NFL Draft by the Pittsburgh Steelers. Holba attended the University of Louisville where he served two seasons (2015-16) as the team’s primary long snapper. A native of Louisville, Holba played two years of football and three years of baseball at Eastern (Ky.) High School and served as the long snapper during his sophomore and junior seasons. Holba was released by the Steelers on Sept. 2 during roster reductions. Holba is pronounced, “HOLE-buh.”

Overton, a sixth-year veteran who was signed on Aug. 3, sustained a shoulder injury in the Jaguars’ Week 10 victory over the Los Angeles Chargers.

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Cheap Washington Redskin Jersey Wholesale From China Sale

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Maurice Harris

Maurice Harris

Washington kicker Nick Rose made a 56-yard field goal with a little over a minute left to play to cut the Vikings’ lead to 38-30. But Rose’s onsides kick didn’t travel the required 10 yards, giving the ball to Minnesota and allowing the Vikings to kneel to run out the clock and win the game. The Redskins drop to 4-5.

Vikings kick a field goal, extend lead to 38-27

In three-plus seasons as a member of the Redskins, Vikings kicker Kai Forbath’s longest field goal was 50 yards. Now a member of the Vikings and returning to FedEx Field, Forbath drilled a 53-yarder midway through the fourth quarter that could prove to be crucial. The kick gave the Vikings a 38-27, making this a two-possession game. Kirk Cousins and Co. will have to score twice in the next seven and a half minutes to challenge Minnesota.

D.J. Swearinger’s second interception leads to Redskins touchdown as Vikings’ lead is cut to 35-27

He calls himself two spoons. Well, D.J. Swearinger now has two interceptions after snagging another pass from Case Keenum. Although he fumbled out of bounds on the return, it gave Washington’s offense the ball at the 2-yard line. Kirk Cousins scored his second rushing touchdown two plays later on a read-option play to make it a one-score game, 35-27, with 14:47 left in the fourth quarter.

And finally a mistake from Case Keenum. Now the Redskins will have to show whether they can capitalize. Keenum was enjoying a near-flawless game with a lot of good pass protection. The Redskins have zero sacks and just two quarterback hits. But then Keenum floated a pass that was destined for Redskins’ hands, and sure enough. D.J. Swearinger came down with it, his first pick since joining Washington as a free agent this offseason. Washington’s offense took the field with a bit of momentum and in need of a score to make the final quarter here competitive.

Redskins cut Vikings’ lead to 35-20

Washington kicker Nick Rose made a 21-yard field goal with 8:28 left in the third quarter after the Redskins’ drive stalled at the Vikings’ 3-yard line, bringing the score to 35-20 in favor of Minnesota.

Minnesota extends lead to 35-17 as Case Keenum throws his fourth touchdown pass

This game flipped quickly, and just two and a half minutes into the second half, the Vikings suddenly raced out to a 35-17 lead and the Redskins were left searching for answers, especially on the defensive end. The Washington defense has allowed a touchdown on five of the Vikings’ first six drives this afternoon. The latest was a 72-yard drive on just six plays to open the third quarter, capped by Case Keenum’s 7-yard touchdown pass to Jarius Wright.

Keenum is having quite the afternoon. He’s 14-of-18 passing for 250 yards and four touchdowns. His 158.3 passer rating is perfect.

Vikings lead 28-17 at halftime after Cousins interception

Kirk Cousins was intercepted by Vikings defensive back Mackensie Alexander with 1:38 left in the first half, leading to another touchdown by Minnesota and a 28-17 lead heading into halftime.

Just when it appeared the Redskins had a chance to take the lead before halftime, they now trail by two scores. Cousins threw a costly interception, a pass intended for Jamison Crowder that sailed over his hands, and Minnesota was able to double-dip with two touchdowns in the final two minutes of the first half to take a 28-17 lead.

The Vikings have had the ball for just over 11 minutes, yet they’ve gained 247 total yards. Washington’s secondary has struggled defending Minnesota wide receivers Stefon Diggs and Adam Thielen, who have 10 combined catches for 162 yards and two touchdowns.

Adam Thielen touchdown catch gives Vikings a 21-17 advantage

Minnesota engineered a six-play, 71-yard touchdown drive that took fewer than three minutes off the clock, scoring on Case Keenum’s 7-yard TD pass to Adam Thielen.

One week after turning in one of their best defensive performances of the season, this one has been pretty uneven for the Redskins. Keenum has faced little pressure, and the Washington secondary has given up some big plays. DeAngelo Hall, Josh Norman and Bashaud Breeland have all been beat soundly in coverage at some point in the opening half of play.

On this Vikings’ scoring drive, receiver Thielen beat Breeland for a 38-yard gain that put the Vikings in the red zone. Thielen hauled in a 17-yard catch on the next snap and then two plays later caught a 7-yard touchdown pass to give Minnesota a 21-17 lead.

Redskins take a 17-14 lead on Kirk Cousins’ QB sneak

Washington finished off a 13-play, 60-yard drive with a 1-yard touchdown run by Kirk Cousins on a quarterback sneak. The biggest play on a drive was a 32-yard catch and run by Jamison Crowder.

Washington’s offensive line is healthy, and it has made a significant difference on the run game, as seen on this drive. The unit was able to get some great push in the running game against a talented Vikings defensive line, which is playing without Everson Griffen, guiding Washington’s offense down the field on a 13-play drive that lasted over seven minutes.

Vikings take a 14-10 lead with Diggs touchdown

Minnesota quarterback Case Keenum connected with wide receiver Stefon Diggs for a 3-yard touchdown pass in the second quarter, giving the Vikings a 14-10 advantage.

Kirk Cousins has an impressive first quarter

The Redskins carried a 10-7 lead into the second quarter, and Kirk Cousins seems to be benefiting from the healthy offensive line in front of him. He’s making the most of his time in the pocket and is spreading the ball around effectively. Five different Washington players registered at least one catch in the opening quarter — and not a single one of them was a tight end.

Cousins’ first quarter numbers: 10-of-12 passing for 110 yards and a touchdown and a passer rating of 132.6. Cousins often finds himself looking first at his tight ends or running backs in short-yardage situations, but in the first quarter he targeted his wide receivers six times, which resulted in six receptions.

Redskins take a 10-7 lead

Washington got a field goal out of a 10-play, 52-yard drive at the end of the first quarter. The Redskins converted a fourth down play with a pass from Kirk Cousins to running back Chris Thompson. Running back Rob Kelley appeared to injure his knee on one play.

Vikings tie game at 7-7

Minnesota answered the Redskins’ scoring drive with one of its own. Latavius Murray scored on a one-yard run two plays after Case Keenum connected with Stefon Diggs for a long completion.

We haven’t seen Josh Norman get beat deep much, if at all, this season. But he got caught cheating during the first defensive possession. Diggs got about two steps on Norman during his 51-yard reception on the third play of the drive. Diggs, a Maryland product, got Minnesota down to the 2-yard line, and Murray scored two plays later. It was an uncharacteristic play for Norman, who has been the shutdown corner Washington had hoped he would be when he signed in 2016, leading to a quick response by Minnesota.

Redskins take early 7-0 lead

Maurice Harris made a spectacular one-handed diving catch for a touchdown to give Washington an early 7-0 lead. The catch capped off a seven-play, 75-yard drive that took just over four minutes.

Minnesota cornerback Trae Waynes is going to watch film of Harris’s 36-yard reception and shake his head. There’s not much he could’ve done to prevent that one. Harris came up with a highlight-reel, diving one-handed grab as he tumbled inside the pylon for the Redskins’ first score of the game. The catch was initially ruled incomplete, but after a review, it was clear that Harris successfully made the grab inbounds. Harris was promoted to the active roster just one day earlier, and has given the Washington offense plenty of momentum out of the gate.

Reunited and it feels so good

Actually, given the injuries they’ll play through, it probably is going to hurt a bit for the Washington Redskins’ offensive line. The toughness of that unit will be on full display Sunday as the entire starting unit will suit up for the first time since Washington’s Week 7 game against Philadelphia. Since that game every member of the starting unit has missed some amount of game time, whether it was just a few plays, in the case of right tackle Morgan Moses, or several games, as is the case for Trent Williams.

Despite a right-knee injury that will require surgery to correct, Williams is suiting up and will play Sunday vs. the Vikings, joining Shawn Lauvao (who missed time with a stinger), Brandon Scherff (knee) and Moses (ankles) in the trenches. Chase Roullier is starting at center for the injured Spencer Long (knee), who is active.

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Cheap Los Angeles Chargers Jersey Wholesale From China

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Back from the bye, the Los Angeles Chargers announced a flurry of transactions on Tuesday as they gear up for the second half of the season.

The Bolts signed tight end Jeff Cumberland, activated linebacker Denzel Perryman from Reserve/Injured-Designated for Return and waived linebacker Josh Keyes and tackle Tyler Marz.  In addition, the team signed center-guard Cole Toner to the practice squad.

Cumberland is a 6-4, 260-pound tight end who is on his third stint with the Chargers.  However, this marks the eight-year veteran’s first stint on the 53-man roster. Cumberland first signed with the team in 2016, but spent the entire campaign on IR after suffering an Achilles injury in the preseason.  He rejoined the team this past offseason, but missed most of training camp with a minor injury.  Cumberland did appear in two preseason games before being released during final roster reductions.  The former Jet caught 86 passes for 1,119 yards and 10 touchdowns over 65 career games in New York, many of which came with Head Coach Anthony Lynn on the team’s staff.

Meanwhile, Perryman returns to the active roster after an ankle injury cost him the first half of 2017.  The third-year linebacker suffered the injury in the first preseason game, and was subsequently placed on IR a week before the season opener.  Perryman was designated for return in mid-October, and returned to practice before the Week 7 match against the Denver Broncos.  Per NFL rules, while those designated to return can practice after six weeks, they must miss at least eight games before being back on the active roster.  The 5-11, 240-pound Perryman has totaled 126 tackles, nine tackles for loss and four sacks over 26 career games.

In order to make room for Cumberland and Perryman, the Chargers waived Marz and Keyes.  Marz was signed off the Tennessee Titans’ practice squad in late September, but was inactive all six games he was on the active roster.  Keyes was signed in mid-October, appearing in two games on special teams.

Finally, the team signed former Arizona Cardinals draft pick Toner to the practice squad.   A 6-5, 300-pound product out of Harvard, he was selected in the fifth-round (170th overall) in the 2016 NFL Draft.  He appeared in two games last year for Arizona.  Toner most recently spent time on the New England Patriots practice squad. He takes the vacant spot created when the Cardinals signed Max Tuerk to the active roster.

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