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If Michael Thomas has flown under the radar in New Orleans, you can blame the team’s front office.

After all, it was general manager Mickey Loomis who went out and drafted Alvin Kamara and Marshon Lattimore, a pair of headline-stealing rookies who dominated Saints-based storylines in 2017.

All Thomas did was catch 104 balls after piling up 92 grabs as a second-round pick in 2016. That total — 196 receptions over his first two seasons — serves as an NFL record.

The numbers are there and his game tape is special, so when will Michael Thomas be seen as one of the league’s elite wideouts?

“I feel like that will come,” said Thomas, per ESPN’s Mike Triplett. “When you look at the guys that are the top receivers in the league, they’ve all played multiple years. So it’s about staying consistent. It’s only my second year, so everyone wants to see what I’m gonna do next.”

Triplett noted that Thomas “continued to be the most dominant player on the field” during the team’s organized team activities. The pass-catcher missed minicamp for unknown reasons, but he’s fully expected to be ready come training camp.

To be fair, Thomas is no secret to the fantasy community or to Saints fans, who fell in love with the guy two seasons ago.

Drew Brees loves to spread the ball around, but his connection with Thomas generated a catch-total topped by only Jarvis Landry and Larry Fitzgerald in 2017. Ultimately, that’s all that matters to Thomas.

“And then once the numbers line up at the end of the day, I feel like I’m gonna be right there with the best of them,” Thomas said. “And that’s the only thing I can control.”

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Close friends and former Atlanta Falcons teammates Julio Jones and Roddy White have spent plenty of time together this offseason, including a recent trek to Los Angeles and multiple visits to the Carribean.

During those trips, White insisted neither discussed Jones’ contract situation that is tied to his absence from the Falcons’ offseason workouts.

“Two rich people don’t talk about money,” White said with a laugh.

At the same time, White understands there is a reason for Jones to be a bit perplexed about his contract situation despite having three years and almost $35 million left on his deal.
Falcons receiver Julio Jones, who has averaged 103 catches and 1,579 yards over the past four seasons, is to make $10.5 million in 2018. AP Photo/David J. Phillip
A quick glance around the league shows seven receivers who average more than Jones’ $14.25 million per year, led by Pittsburgh’s Antonio Brown at $17 million per year. When Jones signed a five-year, $71.25 million contract extension in August 2015, he received $47 million guaranteed — the same amount of guaranteed money Jarvis Landry secured after being traded to Cleveland from Miami. Tampa Bay’s Mike Evans tops all receivers with $55 million guaranteed as part of a five-year, $82.5 million extension he signed in March. Jones is set to make $10.5 million in 2018, 12th most among all receivers.

Naturally, the market value increases as the salary cap increases. But on paper, White firmly believes Jones has a valid argument for a revised contract and raise.

“It’s a tough situation, especially for him because he just signed a deal three years ago,” White said, “but the numbers would tell you he’s way, way, way outplayed being paid the amount of money that they’ve given him.

“A lot of times, you don’t want to rub people the wrong way. On the other hand, when people look at the numbers and start stacking them up against people that are making more money than him, then it verifies that he should be paid a lot more money. Yes, he deserves to be the highest-paid [receiver]. I think he does, based on performance. For me, that’s a no-brainer.”

White, the Falcons’ all-time leading receiver who went through a contract saga with the team, has mentored Jones over the years and is willing to serve as an adviser now — if needed. Falcons coach Dan Quinn said he expected Jones to be present when the Falcons held their three-day mandatory minicamp Tuesday through Thursday. Players who skip mandatory minicamp are subject to maximum fines of $14,070 the first day, $28,140 the second day, and $42,215 the third day.
Jones, who has never had a reputation of being a malcontent, recently told TMZ there was no bad blood between himself and the team. The Falcons typically don’t address contract situations until a player is in the final year of the deal, but they seem willing to work with Jones if it becomes a bigger issue. No contract demands have been made public, but the team is well aware the five-time Pro Bowler has a raised eyebrow regarding other wide receiver contracts around the league.

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“For your best player, how far as you willing to go?” White said. “Do you want him to be happy or do you want him there looking around the league saying, ‘I can’t believe every week I have to go out and do this and this guy is over here making $17 million per year, and he ain’t do nothing I have to go out there and do.’”

The Falcons recently rewarded quarterback Matt Ryan with a five-year contract extension worth $30 million per year with $100 million guaranteed. General manager Thomas Dimitroff said left tackle Jake Matthews and nose tackle Grady Jarrett are next in line for extensions. The Falcons have $7,238,018 in cap space, according to the latest NFLPA numbers.

Former Indianapolis Colts president Bill Polian, now an analyst for ESPN, offered the view of Jones’ situation from a team perspective regarding revisiting a contract with multiple years left.

“It happens,” Polian said. “The first thing you do is you determine if you have an in-house policy that covers it. Sometimes, clubs do that: They say they’re willing to negotiate during ‘X’ window. That’s not something that would necessarily be public. I’m sure the owner would set that policy, so you’d be working within that framework to begin with.

“Beyond that, you go through all the considerations that are involved. The players and his people are looking out for his interest [and] you have to look out for the team’s interest: salary cap, cash concerns, longevity issues, injury issues, etc. … All that you factor in before you ever decide whether or not you’re going to go forward. What little I’ve seen from [Arthur] Blank, they’re doing exactly that.”

Blank told reporter Alex Glaze of 11Alive in Atlanta that he expected Jones to be a Falcon forever, without getting into the specifics of the contract situation.

If Jones turns to White on how to proceed with any contract concerns, White will relay his own experiences. He held out of training camp in 2009 and was fined $15,888 per day before signing a six-year, $50 million deal that included $18 million guaranteed. White was entering the final year of his rookie deal.

“You obviously know how I feel about getting paid and what I wanted to do to get my money,” White said. “I always tell people, ‘You have to have a plan.’ I wouldn’t just tell him something. It’s, ‘What’s the plan?’ When I sat down with my agents and everybody, we had to set up a plan and understand how ugly this thing could get. Nobody really knows until it’s really that time.

“Are you willing to miss games? Are you willing to miss the season? Are you willing to get fined all that money? All you willing to play for somebody else if it goes that way? It’s so many things that you have to put into perspective. Before you get that point, you’ve got to have a plan. If it goes there, then you have to be willing to accept everything that comes with it and be in the right state of mind.”
The Falcons have expressed little concern about Jones missing the voluntary part of the offseason program — including OTAs — despite the repeated emphasis on Jones being healthy enough this offseason to work on timing with Ryan. Jones is seeking his fifth consecutive season with 1,400-plus receiving yards and certainly would like to post more than the three touchdown receptions he had last season.

The team also had no issue with the absent Jones attending a recent charity kickball event hosted by Carolina quarterback Cam Newton in Charlotte, North Carolina.

“[OTAs] are all voluntary, so nothing really matters,” White said. “I missed so many OTAs when I was there. I don’t think that really matters when you’ve played eight years with a quarterback. You know what I’m saying? That chemistry is already where it needs to be.”

Missing mandatory minicamp would be a much different story.

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Former NFL offensive lineman Richie Incognito thought he was under surveillance by government officials when he was taken by police officers — who believed him to be in an “altered, paranoid state,” according to an incident report — for an involuntary psychiatric evaluation Wednesday in Boca Raton, Florida.

According to an incident report by the Boca Raton Police Department, obtained Thursday by ESPN, the 34-year-old Incognito “believed ordinary citizens were government officials that were tracking and recording him.” He was not arrested but was taken into custody under Florida’s Baker Act, which allows for involuntary psychiatric commitment for people seen as a danger to themselves or others.

The Baker Act requires that a person taken in for involuntary commitment remain under observation for a minimum of 72 hours after being deemed stable.

Police were called when an apparently agitated Incognito allegedly threw tennis balls and other items at a Lifetime Fitness Center patron and employees, “skimmed” the patron’s leg with a weighted sled and threw weights at the patron and into the swimming pool.

When officers approached him, Incognito told them he was “running NSA class level 3 documents through my phone” and didn’t have to explain himself to officers because they didn’t have enough clearance, according to the incident report. When later told by officers that his behavior might pose a danger to others, Incognito asked a woman in the swimming pool to call the FBI.

According to the officers, Incognito also said he had taken an over-the-counter supplement called “Shroom Tech” and that his hands were shaking heavily, he had erratic speech and he “would suddenly jump up and move locations without warning.”

According to the incident report, officers didn’t believe Incognito had any intent to harm anyone but that “without care or treatment, there was a substantial likelihood Incognito would cause serious bodily harm to himself or others as evidenced by recent behavior.”

Because of Incognito’s “muscular frame,” officers said they used two sets of handcuffs linked together and double locked them.

Incognito announced this year that he was retiring after 11 seasons in the NFL, the last three with the Buffalo Bills. The Bills released him from their reserved/retired list Monday, leaving open the possibility he could sign with another team.

The four-time Pro Bowl selection has had a series of troubles. Incognito was among the players identified for targeting teammate Jonathan Martin in the Miami Dolphins’ bullying scandal during the 2013 season. The NFL suspended Incognito for the final half of that season, and he was eventually released by Miami before being reinstated by the league the following offseason.
Incognito was out of football for 18 months before the Bills signed him to a one-year contract. Incognito told The Buffalo News that he made the decision to retire for health-related reasons, saying, “My liver and kidneys are shutting down. The stress is killing me.”

The retirement came after Incognito and the Bills agreed to a renegotiated contract in March that included a $1.7 million pay cut in 2018, which would have been the last year of his contract. Days before retiring in April, Incognito fired his agent, David Dunn, in a tweet.

At the time of his retirement, Incognito remained under investigation by the NFL for an allegation made by Jacksonville Jaguars defensive lineman Yannick Ngakoue that Incognito used racial slurs during the Bills’ AFC wild-card playoff loss to the Jaguars in January.

ESPN’s Mike Rodak and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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New York Jets wide receiver Robby Anderson, facing a felony charge of resisting arrest with violence stemming from an incident last year, will have the case dismissed Thursday in a Miami-Dade County courtroom, his attorney told ESPN.

“This is the state, having reviewed it, doing what they’re supposed to do when you feel there’s not a likelihood of any conviction,” attorney Ed O’Donnell said Wednesday. “They dropped the case.”

Anderson was arrested last May 7 at a music festival in Miami Beach. He was accused of “fighting with security” and pushing a police officer.

Prosecutors determined there was insufficient evidence, according to O’Donnell. An Aug. 6 trial hearing had been scheduled.

Anderson, 25, was arrested twice in the past year, raising questions about his status with the team. Publicly, Jets officials have supported him, with CEO Christopher Johnson saying recently that he’d like Anderson to remain with the team.

“I honestly think he’s going to straighten out,” Johnson said at the March league meetings.

The two arrests produced a total of four felony charges, but they’ve all been dismissed. In April, three charges were dropped from a January arrest in Sunrise, Florida, where Anderson allegedly threatened to sexually assault a police officer’s wife after being stopped following a high-speed chase.

Anderson still faces a misdemeanor reckless driving charge from that arrest.

The recent turn of events means Anderson is less likely to face an NFL suspension, although the league — under its personal-conduct policy — still has the right to discipline a player even if there’s no conviction.

Anderson was a breakout player for the Jets in 2017. The former undrafted free agent posted career highs in catches (63), yards (941) and touchdowns (seven).

NFL Network first reported the dismissal of the resisting-arrest charge.

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The Los Angeles Chargers have exercised running back Melvin Gordon’s 2019 fifth-year option, a league source told ESPN’s Field Yates.

Gordon had his best season as a pro in 2017, topping the 1,000-yard mark for the first time in his three-year NFL career.

The Wisconsin product played a full, 16-game season for the first time as a pro, finishing with a career-high 1,105 yards and 12 total touchdowns.

Gordon’s 1,581 total yards from scrimmage last season ranked fifth in the NFL. Gordon finished with a career-low one fumble in 2017 after fumbling eight times during his first two years.

Information from ESPN’s Eric D. Williams was used in this report.

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If the New York Jets are looking for inspiration as they embark on a potential get-well-soon offseason, they can look at the Jacksonville Jaguars.

Yes, the Jaguars, perennial losers who will play for the AFC championship on Sunday. Behold, the poster team for the quick turnaround.

On Sunday, the Jaguars upset the Pittsburgh Steelers in the divisional round, joining the 2006 New Orleans Saints as the only teams since the 1970 merger to reach the conference championship after winning three or fewer games the previous season.
Adding a game-changer on offense, such as the Jaguars’ Leonard Fournette, is a key for the Jets this offseason. Geoff Burke/USA TODAY Sports
The Jaguars were 3-13 last season, with a crummy offense (25th in points scored) and an underachieving defense (25th in points allowed). They reinvented themselves by hiring no-nonsense leaders in football czar Tom Coughlin and coach Doug Marrone, drafting an offensive star in Leonard Fournette and spending lavishly (and wisely) in free agency.

They also did it with a mediocre quarterback, Blake Bortles, which is all the more reason for the Jets to believe it can be done.

On paper, the Jets are in a similar situation as the Jaguars were a year ago: 5-11 record, 24th in offense and 22nd in defense. The biggest similarity: cap room. Jacksonville went into free agency last year with about $74 million in cap space. The Jets figure to have close to $100 million after dumping a few big salaries.

It can be done. It won’t be easy, but the Jets can rebound if they make smart decisions. The Jaguars provided the blueprint for teams that don’t have a franchise quarterback.

The three keys:

• Crush free agency. The Jaguars signed three defensive starters: end Calais Campbell (four years, $60 million), cornerback A.J. Bouye (five years, $67.5 million) and safety Barry Church (four years, $21.6 million). They galvanized the defense, which was arguably the best in the league (Sunday’s 42-point hiccup notwithstanding). Campbell is a candidate for NFL Defensive Player of the Year.

The Jets certainly have the resources to sign at least three impact players. Can they do it? They promise to be active, but the trick is being active and effective. Six of the 10 top-spending teams last offseason made the playoffs, proving that the draft isn’t the only way to build a winner.

• Develop the homegrown talent. Coughlin and Marrone didn’t inherit a bare cupboard. Previous draft picks such as cornerback Jalen Ramsey, linebacker Myles Jack, defensive end Yannick Ngakoue and linebacker Telvin Smith developed into productive starters. In Ramsey’s case, we’re talking about a legitimate star.

The Jets, too, have invested heavily on defense. Can they expect the same growth from defensive end Leonard Williams, linebacker Darron Lee and safeties Jamal Adams and Marcus Maye? The potential is there.
• Find a game-changer on offense. With the fourth overall pick, the Jaguars chose Fournette, which allowed them to implement a power-running offense. It’s a great example of how an organization can marry personnel and philosophy. Fournette’s terrific play as a rookie reduced the pressure on Bortles, a classic game manager, and gave the team an offensive identity.

Whether it’s through free agency or the draft, the Jets must decide what they want to be. Will they go all-in on a quarterback, or will they use their resources to build around a less-than-ideal quarterback situation?

For the Jets, the one aspect of the Jaguars’ turnaround that can’t be emulated is the change in leadership. That, no doubt, played a huge role in Jacksonville’s success. The Jets have already re-upped with general manager Mike Maccagnan and coach Todd Bowles, believing that they are the right guys to pull a Coughlin-Marrone.

Don’t laugh. It isn’t impossible. But it’ll take a monster offseason.

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The NFL Players Association has filed a request for a temporary restraining order that again would put the six-game suspension of Dallas Cowboys running back Ezekiel Elliott on hold.


NFLPA will ask full panel to rehear Elliott appeal
The NFL players’ union will request an en banc appeal hearing on behalf of Ezekiel Elliott by the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals after a 5th Circuit panel restored the Cowboys running back’s six-game suspension Thursday.

Jerry: Zeke hasn’t been treated in ‘fair way’
Calling Thursday’s ruling a “setback,” Cowboys owner Jerry Jones says his team and Ezekiel Elliott do not believe the suspended running back has been treated fairly throughout the process.
The request is scheduled to be argued Tuesday in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York, with the NFLPA asking for a ruling before 4 p.m. ET.

The move comes as the Cowboys, coming off their bye week, prepare to return to practice Tuesday before next Sunday’s game at San Francisco. The NFLPA notes in its filing that the NFL on Monday informed the Cowboys that Elliott will not be permitted to participate in that game or this week’s practices.

A federal appeals court last Thursday lifted an injunction that blocked Elliott’s six-game suspension, clearing the way for the NFL’s punishment over domestic violence allegations.

That ruling, by the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans, reversed the order last month of a federal judge in Texas.

That judge had issued an injunction that blocked the suspension, agreeing with NFL players’ union attorneys who argued that the investigation of the allegations in Ohio and subsequent appeal were unfair to Elliott.

The NFLPA said after last Thursday’s ruling that it will request an en banc hearing — a hearing of the full panel of judges within the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans — on behalf of Elliott.

The Monday filing by the NFLPA seeking a restraining order asserts that the decision by the appeals court was made based on a matter of jurisdiction while not analyzing the merits. The filing goes on to say that “the Eastern District of Texas has already held [twice] that Elliott will suffer irreparable harm from a suspension,” and adds that “the NFL’s rejoinder that Elliott will not suffer severe and irreparable harm to his season, career, and reputation as a result of his six-game suspension — nearly half of an NFL season — defies reason in this industry, where players’ careers are precarious and short.”