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Cheap Dallas Cowboys Jersey Wholesale From China For Free Shipping

FRISCO, Texas — Offensive line coach Frank Pollack will not be back with the Dallas Cowboys in 2018, as he joined the Cincinnati Bengals on Thursday.

It is the sixth change on Jason Garrett’s staff since the season ended and perhaps the most significant, because of the resources the Cowboys have put in their offensive line and their desire to be a run-first team.

Paul Alexander, who spent more than 20 years with the Cincinnati Bengals, is interviewing with the Cowboys as Pollack’s replacement, according to a source. A source said Tom Cable, who was fired by the Seattle Seahawks and was a college teammate of offensive coordinator Scott Linehan, is also a candidate.

Assistant offensive line coach Marc Colombo, who played for the Cowboys from 2005-10, will also be in the mix.

Pollack took over for Bill Callahan after the 2014 season. Dallas was in the top 10 in rushing — including second in both 2016 and 2017 — in each of Pollack’s three seasons as the line coach.

During Pollack’s tenure, left tackle Tyron Smith, center Travis Frederick and right guard Zack Martin made the Pro Bowl each season and all three were first-team All-Pro picks in 2016. Pollack also oversaw the move of La’el Collins from left guard to right tackle in 2017.

Pass protection, however, was an issue in 2017. Dak Prescott was sacked 32 times after he was sacked 25 times as a rookie. The Cowboys missed Smith for three full games and all but three snaps of a fourth. In the first game Smith missed, Prescott was sacked eight times by the Atlanta Falcons, with backup tackles Chaz Green and Byron Bell giving up six sacks. Without Smith on the field, Prescott threw one touchdown pass. The protection was better with Smith on the field, but Prescott’s yard per attempt dropped from 8 to 6.8 in 2017.

Pollack joined the Cowboys in 2013 as Callahan’s assistant offensive line coach. When Callahan left for the Washington Redskins, Garrett promoted Pollack, who is a stickler for details and technique.

Pollack joins special-teams coordinator Rich Bisaccia, wide receivers coach Derek Dooley, quarterbacks coach Wade Wilson, secondary coach Joe Baker and tight ends coach Steve Loney as coaches not returning. Bisaccia was named the special-teams coach with the Oakland Raiders, and Dooley became the offensive coordinator at Missouri. Loney is retiring, and Wilson and Baker had expiring contracts.

Running backs coach Gary Brown, whose contract ran out, also reportedly interviewed with the Raiders and has drawn interest from at least one more team. The Cowboys, however, want to keep Brown. Passing game coordinator/linebackers coach Matt Eberflus and secondary coach Greg Jackson also have expiring contracts.

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GREEN BAY, Wis. — The Packers decided to stay within the Ron Wolf scouting tree for their next general manager, but it’s not his son, Eliot. Instead, the more experienced Brian Gutekunst was promoted to replace Ted Thompson.

Gutekunst will receive a five-year contract, a source told ESPN’s Adam Schefter.

Gutekunst was set to interview for the Texans’ general manager vacancy Sunday. The Houston Chronicle first reported the news of the Packers’ decision to hire Gutekunst as GM.

The 44-year-old had been the Packers’ director of player personnel since 2016. He joined the Packers in 1998, when he was hired as an area scout by Wolf, the Hall of Fame general manager, and served in that role for 13 years. Previous to his last promotion, he was the director of college scouting from 2012 to ’15.

Packers president Mark Murphy picked Gutekunst over the younger Wolf, 35, and another in-house candidate, Russ Ball (the team’s vice president of football operations/player finance), and former Bills GM Doug Whaley.

Had the Packers hired Ball, they would have broken from the Wolf scouting tree by hiring a GM without a background in player personnel and talent evaluation. According to multiple sources, Ball had taken on a larger role in that area over the last two years as Thompson, 64, cut back on his duties in part because of his age and his health.

The Packers also contacted two of their former scouts who are current GMs — John Schneider (Seattle) and Reggie McKenzie (Oakland). They were denied permission to interview Schneider, while McKenzie declined.

The Packers risked losing Gutekunst and Wolf if they hired Ball. It’s still possible Wolf will leave the organization. They also already lost senior personnel executive Alonzo Highsmith to the Browns last week, and it’s possible Wolf would join him to work under former Packers personnel executive John Dorsey.

The Packers would like to retain Ball in a high-level position.

While there could be turnover in the scouting department, this should stabilize the coaching situation. According to a source, coach Mike McCarthy is comfortable working with Gutekunst. McCarthy is under contract through the 2019 season after he signed a one-year extension late this season.

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Buffalo Bills

Buffalo Bills

The NFL announced late Sunday night that it has moved next Sunday’s Bills-at-Dolphins game from 1 to 4:25 p.m. and cancelled NBC’s Sunday night football game, which was supposed to be the final game of the regular season.

And the reason for both of those decisions is the same: The NFL wanted to ensure that all games with playoff implications that affect each other are played at the same time.

“We felt that both from a competitive standpoint and a fan perspective, the most fair thing to do is schedule all Week 17 games in either the 1 p.m. or 4:25 p.m. Eastern Time windows,” said Howard Katz, the NFL’s senior vice president of broadcasting.

“This ensures that we do not have a matchup on Sunday Night Football or New Year’s Eve that because of earlier results, has no playoff implications for one of both of the competing teams.”

All of the AFC teams competing for two remaining playoff berths will play at 4:25 p.m. on CBS: Baltimore, Tennessee, Buffalo and the Chargers.

Also, the two NFC teams competing for one remaining playoff spot also will play at 4:25 p.m. on Fox: Atlanta and Seattle.

Though the Dolphins were eliminated from playoff contention on Sunday, the game will be meaningful for Buffalo, which still has a chance to make the playoffs for the first time this century.
To make the playoffs, Buffalo needs either: 1) a win AND Baltimore loss or 2) a win AND Tennessee loss AND Los Angeles Chargers loss

Here’s the full NFL schedule for Week 17:

Green Bay at Detroit (1 p.m., FOX)

Houston at Indianapolis (1 p.m., CBS)

Chicago at Minnesota (1 p.m., FOX)

New York Jets at New England (1 p.m., CBS)

Washington at New York Giants (1 p.m., FOX)

Dallas at Philadelphia (1 p.m., FOX)

Cleveland at Pittsburgh (1 p.m., CBS)

Carolina at Atlanta (4:25 p.m., FOX)

Cincinnati at Baltimore (4:25 p.m., CBS)

Kansas City at Denver (4:25 p.m., CBS)

Oakland at Los Angeles Chargers (4:25 p.m., CBS)

San Francisco at Los Angeles Rams (4:25 p.m., FOX)

Buffalo at Miami (4:25 p.m., CBS)

Arizona at Seattle (4:25 p.m., FOX)

New Orleans at Tampa Bay (4:25 p.m., FOX)

Jacksonville at Tennessee (4:25 p.m., CBS)

The NFL allows both CBS and Fox to televise double-headers on the final Sunday of the season.

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Miami Dolphins

Miami Dolphins

Some would like Jay Cutler to play less and Matt Moore to play, well, more.

Some would like Damien Williams to play less and Kenyan Drake to play more.

[CHECK THIS OUT, TOO: The Tape Don’t Lie: Miami Dolphins vs. Tampa Bay Bucs, a review]

Some are calling for less of Jermon Bushrod, Julius Thomas and Kiko Alonso, but someone has to play, and a lot of Miami Dolphins have to play better.

Another week. Another loss. Another look as who’s responsible, who’s playing and who’s not:

Cam Wake (40 snaps, 61 percent). We’re going to be the first ones to admit we’re contradicting ourselves here. Because last year, more snaps for Wake were demanded early in the season, and he responded. But after going for 40 snaps for a second consecutive week, it appears that may be a bit too many to maximize Wake’s production at the age of 35. Wake hasn’t had a sack in four consecutive weeks and he seemed a bit fatigued at the end of Sunday’s game. Charles Harris and William Hayes had only 26 snaps apiece. Against New England it might make sense to split the snaps among those three (30-32 apiece).
Julius Thomas (51 snaps, 80 percent). Thomas caught all four of his targets for 30 yards, an average of 7.5 yards per catch. He’s not really a downfield threat at this stage of his career. But coach Adam Gase must see something in the veteran. Tight end Anthony Fasano had 28 snaps, or 44 percent, and caught a touchdown that was reversed on an offensive pass interference. MarQuies Gray failed to haul in his only target. We’ll keep banging the drum for Fasano and Gray, but really, I’m typing this in my dining room so who’s going to hear it?
Matt Moore (40 snaps, 62 percent). We know that Jay Cutler played the first half, before leaving with a concussion, and that Moore played the second half. I was surprised Moore had 16 more snaps than Cutler. But that’s because Moore led the Dolphins to 11 first downs, while Cutler led them to seven. Moore also led the Dolphins to 13 points, while Cutler led them to seven. Moore also passed for 282 yards, While Cutler passed for 83. But hey, who’s counting?
Kenyan Drake (38 snaps, 59 percent). Damien Williams started, but Drake had 38 snaps to Williams’ 27 snaps, which is where we thought this would be headed. But Drake didn’t have a notable performance. He gained only four yards on seven carries, an average of 0.6, which dragged his season yards per carry average, a topic of global fascination, down to 5.5. Williams had a 69-yard carry and we’re not the types to point out he had only 9 yards on his 10 other carries. After all, they all count.
Stephone Anthony (12 snaps, 18 percent). This was Anthony’s first extensive action as a Dolphin. He looked fast. He looked physical. It looked like inserting him on a third-down package for Lawrence Timmons was a good place to start. The Dolphins need to figure out a way to get more from their linebackers in pass coverage, and so maybe Anthony can help. Who knows, maybe he gets a few runs at Rob Gronkowski next Sunday. Oddly, neither Anthony nor Chase Allen (30 snaps) recorded an official tackle. We seem to recall at least one by Allen and Anthony bore down on a receiver he would have destroyed if not for a dropped pass.

Adam Gase: Miami Dolphins’ 17 penalties are ridiculous!

Miami Dolphins’ best chance at magical turnaround is with Matt Moore, not Jay Cutler

Miami Dolphins: Was DeVante Parker at fault on two Sunday interceptions?
Get stories in real time by liking the The Daily Dolphin Facebook Page

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When the sun set on the beaches of Miami, Fla., all eyes turned to Hard Rock Stadium.

Under the bright lights, with the cameras rolling, the Oakland Raiders took the field for a primetime showdown with the Miami Dolphins on Sunday Night Football. Throughout the team’s preparation all week in Sarasota, Fla., it was apparent that the group needed a win, and they weren’t going to leave the Sunshine State without one.

By the end of the night, the Silver and Black had totaled 379 yards, rushing for 84 yards, and passed for 295. The team played well in all three phases of the game, which is a major reason the Raiders were able to walk away with a 27-24 victory.

Following the game, let’s recap the three matchups we highlighted heading into the Week 9 tilt, presented by DirecTV.

Offensive Lineman Kelechi Osemele vs. Defensive Tackle Ndamukong Suh

When the Raiders offense and the Dolphins defense locked horns for the first time Sunday night, two of the NFL’s most-physical behemoths went to battle. While the skirmish between Osemele and Suh was the featured matchup, the Dolphins tried to pair Suh against fellow Raiders guard Gabe Jackson. Once the clock struck 00:00, Suh had registered one tackle, one sack, and one forced fumble. The Raiders offensive line did a great job of limiting the five-time Pro Bowler, and even had a little fun at his expense.

On 3rd and 2, with running back Marshawn Lynch lined up in the backfield, and Suh facing a potential Jackson and tackle Marshall Newhouse double team, the Raiders offensive linemen did the exact opposite upon the snap. With a full head of steam, Suh burst through the line of scrimmage expecting Jackson and Newhouse to block him, but instead found himself falling flat on his face, leaving an open hole for Lynch to run through.

In my assessment, I think it’s fair to say this round goes to the Raiders O-line.

Raiders Secondary vs. Wide Receivers Jarvis Landry and DeVante Parker

With cornerbacks Gareon Conley and David Amerson unable to participate, the team turned to Sean Smith, TJ Carrie, and Dexter McDonald against the Dolphins. Facing one of the most-productive receivers in the game in Landry, the group limited him to 32 yards, and allowed 76 yards to Parker. The duo of Fins wide outs have big-play capabilities, and one of Raiders Defensive Coordinator Ken Norton, Jr.’s points of emphasis is not allowing anything over the top of the defense, and Sunday night the defense prevented that from happening.

Dolphins quarterback Jay Cutler had an efficient day at the office, as he completed 34 of 42 passes for 311 yards, and three touchdowns, but in regards to the performance from Landry and Parker, the Raiders secondary did its job, and kept them in check for a majority of the game.

Raiders Defensive Line vs. Running Back Kenyan Drake

In Miami’s first game without running back Jay Ajayi, the team managed to rush for 86 yards, with 69 of them coming from second-year back Kenyan Drake. This was the former University of Alabama running back’s first opportunity to take over the reins, and while he didn’t have a bad day on the ground, he fumbled, and was unable to find pay dirt.

For the most part, the Raiders defensive line kept Drake and the rest of the Fins running back corps from gaining chunk yards – minus one Drake run for 42 yards. The defensive front has only allowed one 100-yard rusher all season, and their next challenge will be the New England Patriots in Week 11.

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Pittsburgh Steelers

Pittsburgh Steelers

A substantial portion of the blame for the Pittsburgh Steelers’ persistent difficulty in translating field position to touchdowns this season has been laid at the feet of quarterback Ben Roethlisberger. It’s been said that Big Ben no longer can do the wondrous things that became his trademark as one of the NFL’s top field generals during his 14 seasons in the league. Questions also have been raised about Ben’s degree of motivation, particularly in view of the hints he dropped at the end of last season that he was considering possible retirement.

But a closer examination of what’s actually occurring on the field suggests that the root problem with Pittsburgh’s offense might have more to do with Ben’s lack of familiarity with his current receiver corps, and their lack of familiarity with No. 7. This also was a nagging problem last season, becoming painfully evident in the Steelers’ defeat in Foxborough in the AFC Championship Game.

Consider, for example, the fact that the Steelers’ strongest teams for more than a decade have been characterized by veteran receiver groups tightly synchronized with Roethlisberger. In Super Bowl 40 for example, Ben was throwing the ball to Hines Ward, Antwaan Randle El, Heath Miller and Nate Washington. A few years later, in Super Bowl 43, it was the same grouping of receivers plus the contributions of the talented-but-mercurial Santonio Holmes. By the time of Super Bowl 45, the Steelers had added current NFL stars Antonio Brown and Emmanuel Sanders to the group.

While Washington, Randle El and Sanders moved on to other NFL teams after 4- or 5-year stints in the Steel City, Pittsburgh’s core receivers (Miller and Ward) remained in the lineup for 11 and 14 seasons respectively. For this reason, it’s hardly surprising that the level of coordination with receivers throughout the majority of Ben’s career has been consistently outstanding. Essentially, Ben almost always has known exactly how his receivers were going to run their routes and where they were going to be on the field. This was a level of familiarity that very few NFL teams could match, and the results were spectacular, making for plenty of exciting Steelers Sundays.

But during the past two seasons—and with the exception of the incomparable No. 84—the Steelers’ receiving corps has generally resembled a game of musical chairs. Throughout the 2016 season during Martavis Bryant’s suspension, there was plenty of talk about how, once No. 10 returned to action in 2017, the Steelers’ offense would take off to become a more potent scoring machine. But consider where we are now—halfway through the 2017 season and without a significant uptick in offensive performance.

Ben continues to look downfield for Antonio Brown—not because he likes to throw into double-coverage—but mainly due to the comfort level and rapport he’s established with No. 84. There seems little doubt that, if Heath Miller was still in his prime, Pittsburgh wouldn’t be platooning tight ends and the team’s red-zone efficiency would be vastly improved. Similarly, who knows where we might be today if Bryant hadn’t missed the entire 2016 season? Despite the outstanding performance of rookie JuJu Smith-Schuster on Sunday night against the Detroit Lions, neither he nor Bryant has yet established anywhere close to the kind of rapport with Ben that Hines Ward enjoyed throughout his amazing career.

So when it’s remarked that Ben seems a bit ‘off’ these days, and we note that No. 7 is throwing a higher percentage of interceptions so far this season, the explanation might be nothing more complicated than the receivers he’s targeting and the brevity of their backgrounds with the team. Also, in today’s NFL, quarterbacks and receivers get very little practice under game conditions during the preseason, so quarterbacks have no alternative except to adapt to their receivers’ tendencies during games that count in the standings. Not only does this represent a significant difference from the circumstances existing when Roethlisberger was a young quarterback—it’s also far from ideal in terms of getting your team’s offense in gear for the start of the regular season.

But this story could very well have a happy ending for the Black-and-gold. In their victory over Detroit on Sunday night, Ben appeared mostly in synch with Smith-Schuster, despite the fact they’ve only known each other for only about five months. And JuJu might prove to be the same kind of fast-starter which other notable Steelers receivers have been in the past (e.g. Washington, Randle El, Sanders and Holmes). But realizing this welcome development would still leave the tight end situation unresolved, possibly requiring a remedy via the off-season, free-agent market or the 2018 NFL Draft. Of course, that’s assuming No. 7 delays his retirement plans. If you belong to the camp that favors hastening Ben’s exit, it might give you pause to consider that, without Ben, all you’ve got is a group of talented Steelers’ receivers with nobody to get them the ball. Sadly, today’s NFL already has its share of teams like that.

But the need for stability at the tight end position, by itself, isn’t likely to pose any barrier for Pittsburgh’s prospect of making another Super Bowl appearance. As long as Pittsburgh finds its clutch, No. 2 receiver sometime during the second half of this season, don’t be surprised if people suddenly stop wondering whether Ben “might not have it anymore.”