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MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. — Miami Dolphins defensive end Cameron Wake couldn’t help but chuckle when asked about the prospect of change within the coaching staff after another disappointing season. Change was the topic on everyone’s mind following the Dolphins’ 17-7 loss to the Jaguars.

“I assume every week you’re playing for your job. I’m assuming every week the coaches is coaching for his job,” Wake said. “It’s an audition. It’s a league with a short memory, what have you done for me lately.”

Sunday’s audition was a bust, and coach Adam Gase admitted as much, calling his offense “terrible,” “awful” and “brutal to watch.” Lately, Dolphins coaches and players shouldn’t be happy with what they’ve put out there to be judged. But truth be told, Wake is probably more worried about his own future than that of Dolphins coaches or front-office members. He isn’t alone.

Wake, an unrestricted free agent this offseason, spoke Friday about his Miami future. He has spent all 10 years of his NFL career in a Dolphins uniform, but when asked about playing in another jersey next season, he said, “Ideally no,” but, “If it makes sense, I’ll do it.”

Dark clouds loom over the Dolphins as 2018 comes to a close. Nobody should feel comfortable after the Dolphins find themselves in mediocrity again, and the looming offseason will provide answers about who stays and who goes.

Adam Gase called his offense “brutal to watch” on Sunday. It’s up in the air if Gase will be around to watch it in 2019. Steve Mitchell/USA TODAY Sports
As Dolphins owner Stephen Ross walked across the locker room with his head down about 30 minutes after the game ended, a few Dolphins players watched him stroll from one side of the room to a locker room exit door on the other side. They know Ross holds the keys to the future of many people, starting with those in the front office, down to the coaches and several key players.

“I don’t need to lobby for my job,” Gase said. “If (Ross) says there’s an issue, I’ll know.”

Gase said they didn’t overestimate the talent on the team. Instead, he cited injuries to key players that helped knock the season off track. “We started the year 3-0 for a reason,” he said.

Gase on a plan for fixing this: “We’ve been talking about it for three years. It is what it is. We had a lot of good things going on, and we lost some players. It happens. It’s the NFL.” He said it’s not up to him if he gets a fourth season.

Many Las Vegas books gave the Dolphins an over/under of 6.5 wins to start the season — and whether the Dolphins finish 7-9 with a loss at Buffalo next Sunday or 8-8 with a win, they will still slightly exceed that expectation. But there’s no moral-victory feeling for a Dolphins team that lacks the long-term promise that other non-playoff teams have heading into the offseason.

“It’s going to be an interesting next week or two,” one Dolphins player said after the game. “We’re all are waiting to see what happens.”

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Questions at quarterback and defensive line scream out, and Miami also has several veterans older than 30 holding down key positions. Thirteen players landed on injured reserve — many of them being key offensive contributors. There are obvious holes to fill this offseason but not everyone believes that lack of talent is the biggest problem.

“There is a lot of talent in this locker room. There are a lot of good players — really good players — on all three phases of the ball,” cornerback Bobby McCain said. “Us putting it together as a team, as a unit, that’s what we have to do. All year we haven’t played collective football. … There’s too many ups and downs.”

Failing to eclipse 200 yards five times this season — and in three of their past four games — is a problem that can’t be ignored. Ranking in the bottom 10 offensively and defensively can’t be ignored. The Dolphins have just as many or more roster questions now than when the season began. That can’t be ignored.

Ultimately, Ross will have to decide who is at fault as to why his team won’t be playing in January. He probably will find it’s a mixture of coaching, players and personnel decisions. Then it will be on him to make a choice on what to do.

“It’s a Dolphins issue. Can’t really separate the two,” Wake said. “It’s not like the players can go to playoffs and coaches stay or vice versa. It’s either all or nothing. We work together cohesively as a unit and we share failures; we share successes. It’s on everybody.”

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A look at what’s happening around the New York Jets:

We’ve been hyping this draft class for 12 months, especially the quarterbacks — and now we’re only four days away from the most anticipated draft in recent memory. So here you go, mini-mock 2.0.

1. Browns: Sam Darnold, QB, USC. I have to admit, I’m less confident than last week because the drumbeat for Josh Allen is getting louder, but Darnold is the safer choice. Safe should appeal to the Browns, considering how many quarterback picks they’ve screwed up.

2. Giants: Saquon Barkley, RB, Penn State. New general manager Dave Gettleman said Barkley “is one of those guys my mother could’ve scouted. She could’ve figured that one out.” (Side note: In 1990, Jets GM Dick Steinberg made a similar comment about another Penn State runner, Blair Thomas, who never lived up to expectations.) If Darnold is available, the Giants could go quarterback.

3. Jets (via Colts): Baker Mayfield, QB, Oklahoma. With a choice between Mayfield, Allen and Josh Rosen, the Jets opt for the short guy with the big game and big personality. Risky? Yes, but there are flaws in each of the top quarterbacks. The Jets appear to prefer Mayfield and Rosen over Allen, whose accuracy is a concern. It’s a tough call between Mayfield and Rosen. Each has support within the organization.

When: April 26-28
Where: Arlington, Texas
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4. Browns (via Texans): Bradley Chubb, DE, NC State. You can bet the Browns will get some tempting trade offers for this pick, but Chubb is the best defensive player in the class and the idea of him and Myles Garrett as bookend pass-rushers is too good to pass up.

5. Bills (via Broncos): Josh Allen, QB, Wyoming. Trade! Desperate for quarterback help, the Bills jump up seven spots to grab the strongest arm in the draft — and maybe the last 10 drafts.

6. Colts (via Jets): Quenton Nelson, G, Notre Dame. The Colts need help everywhere, but protecting Andrew Luck — he of the surgically repaired shoulder — is priority No. 1.

7. Dolphins (via Bucs): Josh Rosen, QB, UCLA. Trade! The Dolphins could sit at No. 11 and hope Rosen falls to them, but VP Mike Tannenbaum isn’t one to sit around and wait. The Dolphins, looking for an heir apparent to Ryan Tannehill, have done a lot of work on the top quarterbacks.

8. Bears: Roquan Smith, LB, Georgia. The Chicago defense allowed only 17 touchdowns last season, tied for second-fewest in the league. (Bet you didn’t know that.) Smith will make them even better.

9. 49ers: Denzel Ward, CB, Ohio State. Ward is the top corner in the class and the Niners, who should be a fun team to watch in 2018, need someone to play opposite Richard Sherman.

10. Raiders: Vita Vea, DT, Washington. Jon Gruden invokes the “Planet” theory for his first draft pick. As former Giants GM George Young declared many years ago, there are only so many people walking the planet with the size and athleticism to play on the offensive and defensive line. The 347-pound Vea is one of those guys.

So there you have it. On Monday, general manager Mike Maccagnan will hold his pre-draft sitdown with reporters. There is no chance — zero — he will tip his hand. The buzz around the league points to Mayfield. In four days, we’ll see if it was just an elaborate smokescreen.

2. Mixed opinions on QBs: This group probably won’t match the celebrated Class of ’83 in terms of overall impact, but it could be the most polarizing class in history. Opinions on the top four vary widely. This is truly a “beauty-is-in-the-eye-of-the-beholder” decision for the quarterback-needy teams.

Some insiders believe the Jets have narrowed their choices to Mayfield and Rosen, assuming Darnold is off the board. That, according to NFL Network draft analyst Mike Mayock, isn’t a great decision to have.

“My two top quarterbacks are Darnold and Allen,” he said. “If I’m the Jets, I’m struggling telling you I would take Mayfield or Rosen, in all honesty. I don’t have either of them rated that highly.”

Elaborating, Mayock said, “From a Jets perspective, will they embrace the swagger of Mayfield, which is pretty significant? And he might play really well if he’s successful on Broadway. Rosen, for me, it’s more the durability issue than anything else.”

Other talent evaluators prefer Mayfield and Rosen over Allen, who could be the No. 1 pick. That’s what makes this draft so fascinating.

3. Leo’s contract: As expected, the Jets have exercised Leonard Williams’ fifth-year option for 2019, but it’s not clear yet if he will be designated a defensive end or defensive tackle because he moved around the line. There’s a fairly significant difference. By rule, his 2019 salary will be the average of the 10 highest-paid players at his position — $14.2 million for an end, $11.4 million as a tackle.

In situations like this, the league reviews every snap from last season and makes a determination. The expectation is that Williams will be considered a defensive end. The Jets list him as “DL,” although they typically nominate him as an end for the Pro Bowl. Per ESPN Stats & Information, he lined up mainly as an interior lineman, but there’s some subjectivity involved because of different fronts.

The whole thing could be moot if they sign him to an extension before 2019, which is a possibility. Williams is due to make $2.975 million this season.

4. Three’s a charm? With the No. 3 pick, the Jets are guaranteed to get an absolute stud, right? Well, there’s no such thing as a guarantee in the draft, but they’re in a potential sweet spot. Since 2000, the No. 3 pick has produced three future Hall of Famers — Andre Johnson, Larry Fitzgerald and Joe Thomas.

As far as the Jets are concerned, it’s all about the quarterbacks. In that case, the picks have been all over the map: Very good (Matt Ryan), average (Blake Bortles) and poor (Vince Young and Joey Harrington). Akili Smith, drafted in 1999, was a total bust.

5. Closer look at schedule: One of the hidden aspects to the regular-season schedule is the number rest days between games. This is especially important to coaches and players. In the Jets’ case, it’s a split — three games in which they will have more rest than the opponent and three games in which they will have less rest.

The Jets will have the advantage against the Jacksonville Jaguars, Denver Broncos and Tennessee Titans. They face the Jaguars after a mini bye (Thursday night game), which should help against a tough opponent.

On the flip side, the Jets will be at a disadvantage against the Indianapolis Colts and Miami Dolphins (both games). That it happens twice against a divisional opponent can’t thrill the Jets. In Week 2, they will be coming off a Monday night road game. In Week 9, the Jets will have regular rest, but the Dolphins will be playing after a mini bye.

The Jets’ Week 12 meeting against the New England Patriots should be interesting, as both teams will be playing after full bye weeks. It’s worth noting that Bill Belichick is 13-5 in games after the bye. So there’s that.
6. Centers of attention: Nick Mangold’s expected retirement served as another reminder that the Jets have been blessed with a tremendous run at the center position. They’ve had some cracks here and there, but they’ve basically had only five centers since Super Bowl III — John Schmitt (1969-1973), Joe Fields (1976-1987), Jim Sweeney (1988-1994), Kevin Mawae (1998-2005) and Mangold (2006-2016).

Now if they could only pick quarterbacks like that.

7. Broadway Joe gives back: They get overshadowed by his athletic achievements and celebrity, but Joe Namath’s philanthropic efforts deserve attention. In 2017, he started the Joe Namath Foundation, which raises money for children’s charities, neurological research and educational opportunities.

“Through the years I’ve grown to understand how important it is for all of us to try to lend some time to the folks who are less fortunate,” Namath told me during an interview the other day.

Kudos to old No. 12.

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Leonard Fournette had one of the best seasons by a rookie running back in Jacksonville Jaguars history. His task in 2018 is to do something that two of the best backs the team has had were unable to do: improve on his rookie season.

Fournette’s 1,040 yards rushing was the second-most by a rookie in Jaguars history — trailing only Fred Taylor’s 1,223 yards in 1998 — and he reached that total despite missing three games. Topping that could be hard, but as the Jaguars’ clear No. 1 back, Fournette has an advantage that Taylor and Maurice Jones-Drew didn’t.

The Jaguars released Chris Ivory last week, and T.J. Yeldon, Corey Grant and fullback Tommy Bohanon are the only other backs on the active roster who have carried the ball in a game. Barring injury, Fournette is pretty much a lock to hit 250 carries and most likely will top the 268 he had in 2017.

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But if Fournette is going to at least equal his rookie season, there are three things he must do.

Stay healthy: Fournette missed two games because of injury (he was benched for the other because of disciplinary reasons) and battled through a right ankle sprain for almost the entire second half of the season. He topped 69 rushing yards just two times and twice ran for fewer than 35 yards on double-digit carries during those final seven games.

Fournette battled a left ankle injury in his final season at LSU, so he hasn’t played a completely healthy season since 2015.

Have a better understanding of the offense: Fournette said late in the season that his study habits and knowledge of the offense had improved significantly from the early part of the season. It was evident throughout the season that he wasn’t completely sure of what he was supposed to do at times because quarterback Blake Bortles repeatedly had to line him up correctly in the backfield.

See the field better: Fournette is a big (6 feet, 228 pounds), physical back and thrives on contact. Sometimes that cost him additional yards, though, because he seemed reluctant to bounce things outside or cut back instead of just pounding the ball into the line of scrimmage.

There also were times when he missed the hole or tried a spin move that resulted in his turning into the pursuit.

This is related to his transition to the NFL. Everything he tried at LSU worked because he was more talented than the majority of defensive players he faced. He has to adjust his style a bit, especially in terms of the amount of contact he gets, and that takes time.

A year in the offseason conditioning program and going through organized team activities and minicamp in the same offense should help Fournette with all three of those areas. Even so, it’s tough for backs to repeat a 1,000-yard season.

Taylor ran for 14 touchdowns and caught 44 passes for 421 yards and three touchdowns in addition to those 1,223 yards during his rookie campaign. A hamstring injury cost him six games the following season, and he finished with nearly 500 fewer rushing yards and caught 34 fewer passes while splitting time with James Stewart.

Jones-Drew ran for 941 yards and 13 touchdowns and caught 46 passes for 436 yards and two touchdowns as a rookie in 2006. His stats didn’t dip significantly — he ran for 173 fewer yards and four fewer touchdowns (on one more carry than he had in ’06) and caught six fewer passes — and that’s mainly because Taylor had his only Pro Bowl season (1,202 yards rushing) and he was sharing time.

Taylor and Jones-Drew went on to become the top two rushers in franchise history. Until Fournette, they were the only Jaguars players to rush for 1,000 yards in a season. Fournette has gotten off to a good start, but he needs to become a more consistent player in 2018 and beyond to be grouped with those two.,

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The Jacksonville Jaguars won the AFC South and dominated our postseason awards, but our voters were split: Deshaun Watson or Leonard Fournette for rookie of the year? Here’s how NFL Nation AFC South reporters Sarah Barshop (Texans), Michael DiRocco (Jaguars), Mike Wells (Colts) and Cameron Wolfe (Titans) voted for their division awards:

Coach of the year: Doug Marrone, Jaguars

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Marrone took a franchise that had won just 17 games from 2012-16 and guided the Jaguars to 10 victories and the first division title since 1999. He did it with most of the players from last year’s 3-13 team, too (16 of the 22 starters). All season long, players have talked about how Marrone changed the culture inside the building by making winning the top priority. That sounds strange, but former coach Gus Bradley’s philosophy was to emphasize the process over the result; if players worked to be their best, victories would follow. Marrone also believed the team lacked some toughness, so he subjected his players to a mentally and physically exhausting training camp that they initially grumbled about — until the season began with a 29-7 rout of Houston. The Jaguars beat seven teams by more than 20 points (no other team did that more than four times), led the NFL in rushing and pass defense, and finished second in scoring defense, takeaways and sacks. — DiRocco

Offensive player of the year: DeAndre Hopkins, WR, Houston Texans

The Texans’ season crashed after Watson suffered a torn ACL in early November, but Hopkins still put up eye-popping numbers. He led the NFL with 13 touchdowns catches and finished fourth with 1,378 receiving yards. His 91.8 receiving yards per game were second only to the Steelers’ Antonio Brown. Hopkins did all this with Watson playing only seven games (six starts). Hopkins may have challenged for the NFL’s receiving title if the rookie quarterback had not been injured. Hopkins’ eight-catch, 224-yard performance in Watson’s last game of the 2017 season showed their potential as a tandem. The good news for Hopkins is Watson should be back in 2018. Hopkins edged out Fournette, who was the consistent focal point of the AFC South champion Jaguars offense but didn’t make the splash that Hopkins had this season. — Wolfe
Despite missing three games, Leonard Fournette ranked eighth in rushing yards (1,040). Logan Bowles/Getty Images
Rookie of the year: Deshaun Watson and Leonard Fournette

Watson was having a historic season before his knee injury during an early November practice. In seven games, six of which he started, Watson threw for 1,699 yards and 19 touchdowns. At the time of his injury, he was tied with Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Carson Wentz for most touchdown passes in the NFL, and he was on pace to shatter the rookie record for TD passes. Although the Texans were just 3-3 in games that Watson started, Houston scored 71 combined points in two games, both losses, against the New England Patriots and Seattle Seahawks. After Watson’s injury, the Texans went 1-8.


The Jaguars entered the season expecting to lean heavily on Fournette after deciding to go with quarterback Blake Bortles for at least another year. For most of the season, the Jaguars’ offense went through Fournette, although he dealt with injuries down the stretch and his production dipped. Even though Fournette missed three games with injuries and a suspension, he still finished the season ranked eighth in rushing yards, second only to Kansas City’s Kareem Hunt among rookies. Fournette finished the season with 268 carries for 1,040 yards and nine rushing touchdowns, and he had five games with at least 100 yards on the ground. — Barshop

Defensive player of the year: Calais Campbell, DE, Jaguars

Campbell showed he was worth the four-year, $60 million contract the Jaguars gave him to leave the Arizona Cardinals by spearheading the NFL’s second-best defense. Campbell finished second in the league in sacks with a career-high 14.5. This season was the first that Campbell reached double digits in sacks in his 10-year career. “You have to stay balanced and be aggressive with him if you expect to have a chance,” an opposing offensive lineman said about Campbell in a recent ESPN story. “If you’re leaning, he’s already got you beat.” The Colts and Texans felt Campbell’s wrath more than any other teams in the league. He had six sacks in two games against the Texans and three against the Colts. Campbell’s presence allowed for cornerbacks Jalen Ramsey and A.J. Bouye, arguably the best cornerback duo in the league, to be aggressive in the secondary because they knew the quarterback wouldn’t be able to hold the ball in the pocket for an extended period of time. Also making Campbell’s season impressive is that he had his career year at the age of 31, when players are supposed to be on the decline. — W

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The Washington Redskins’ final two 2018 opponents added to their schedule include one team with a top quarterback coming off an injury and another team that might have a new coach.

Every team has 14 games already locked in place and only two are based on where a team finishes. The Redskins’ final two spots included the common place finisher in the NFC West and the NFC North.

Therefore, the Redskins will play at Arizona and host Green Bay. The latter is a tricky opponent because the Packers likely would not have finished third had Aaron Rodgers not missed nine games because of an injury. Otherwise, Washington would have hosted Detroit, who may or may not be playing for a new coach. The Packers and Lions play in the season finale and could actually end up tied. But Detroit won the first meeting and owns the better division record and would therefore finish second regardless of the outcome.

As for Arizona, the Cardinals also might have a new coach. Even if Bruce Arians returns, Arizona might need a new quarterback. Carson Palmer turns 38 on Wednesday and will be coming off an injury. So there are questions about the direction of the organization. It’s best that Washington faces Arizona rather than the other three teams in the NFC West. The 49ers, with quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo, are a hot team and could be much improved in 2018. But they’ll end up in last place this season.

The Redskins’ other 2018 home opponents: Dallas, Philadelphia, New York Giants, Carolina, Indianapolis, Atlanta and Houston.

Their other road opponents: Dallas, Philadelphia, New York Giants, New Orleans, Jacksonville, Tennessee, Tampa Bay.

As of right now, the Redskins’ 2018 opponents have a combined record of 120-120. Five have four wins or less; five have 10 wins or more. But the true strength of schedule comes as the games unfold and not months before the season begins.

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GREEN BAY, Wis. — Brett Hundley is filling the biggest shoes in the NFL.

The third-year quarterback will make his first NFL start for the Packers this Sunday against the New Orleans Saints in place of Aaron Rodgers, whose broken collarbone will require surgery that could end his season.


Here’s a look at the 24-year-old on and off the field:
The Packers say one of the strengths of Brett Hundley is that he takes the advice of star quarterback Aaron Rodgers seriously. “His ears are open,” receiver Davante Adams said. AP Photo/Bruce Kluckhohn
Draft-day disappointment: Rodgers isn’t the only quarterback in the Packers’ locker room to experience a draft-day disappointment. Rodgers’ drop from the possible No. 1 overall pick to No. 24 at least kept him in the first round in 2005. Hundley thought he would come off the board well before the fifth round in the 2015 draft after a highly successful career at UCLA, where he finished as the school’s career touchdown leader (75). Hundley didn’t leave school a year early to slip all the way to the fifth round, and he didn’t hide his disappointment. “I have a chip on my shoulder, and I’m coming in to work, and that’s what I’ve come down to do,” he said shortly after the draft. “It’s a blessing in disguise.”

Preseason sensation: If there’s a team that knows something about what Hundley can do, it’s the Saints. It was in the 2015 preseason finale against them when Hundley threw four touchdown passes to finish off what was perhaps the most impressive display of summer quarterbacking that season. In that game, Hundley completed 16 of 23 passes for 236 yards and four touchdowns to finish with a 142.4 rating. Hundley led the NFL with 630 passing yards that summer, while throwing seven touchdowns and one interception. “He’s picked it up quickly,” Packers coach Mike McCarthy said at the time.

Mentor-protégé relationship: Hundley’s locker at Lambeau Field is right next to Rodgers’, and the two can be seen chatting during times when the locker room is open to the media. From the start, Rodgers has served as a mentor and a friend to Hundley. They’re both ultracompetitive, even in meetings when it comes to answering QB coach Alex Van Pelt’s quizzes or away from the stadium, where they’ve been known to battle on the pingpong table. If there were questions about whether Brett Favre helped Rodgers when Rodgers was the backup, there are none of those when it comes to Rodgers and Hundley. “He learns from the best,” Packers receiver Davante Adams said. “He’s in there. He does the same thing in practice all week. He tries to take full control of the huddle, making sure guys know where to be, adjustment and things like that. His ears are open.”

Photography, music and philanthropy: Away from football, Hundley is an amateur photographer who this summer had the chance to shoot an IndyCar race from the pits at nearby Road America in Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin.

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Brett A. Hundley Jr ✔@BrettHundley17
Just your casual photographer
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His wife, Dawnielle, is an R&B/Pop singer and songwriter who performs under the stage name Dionne Anylah. Hundley was recently named an ambassador for “Athletes vs. Epilepsy” — a cause that he became involved with because his sister, Paris, suffers from epilepsy.