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NASHVILLE, Tenn. — After experiencing health issues in 2018, Tennessee Titans defensive coordinator Dean Pees is returning for his 16th year as an NFL coach. Once he received a clean bill of health, coming back was an easy decision.

“I feel great,” Pees said. “I got a couple of things cleaned up, and I am feeling as good as I’ve felt in a long time.”

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His return is significant for a unit that is looking to ascend to a championship level. The Titans allowed a season-high 38 points against the Colts in Week 11 when Pees was taken to the hospital with an unknown medical condition during the first quarter at Lucas Oil Field in Indianapolis.

Pees believes his group has the potential to be a championship defense.

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“We are very close,” Pees said. “I don’t know where we finished this year, but I know we were in the top 10 in most of the categories and we felt good about that. I had a lot of players come in at the end of the season and talk to me and really felt good about everything, and that is the key thing.”

Under Pees, the Titans finished third in the NFL in scoring defense, allowing 18.6 points per game. And opposing teams scored a touchdown on 44.6 percent of their red zone trips against Tennessee, the league’s second-best mark, trailing only the Eagles (44.3 percent).

The players say they are prepared thanks to the tip sheets Pees provides. For example, safety Kevin Byard’s red zone interception against the Dallas Cowboys in Week 9 happened because of a tip from Pees. Byard said Pees alerted the defense to a specific part of Cowboys right tackle La’el Collins’ stance that indicated he was going to pass block. Dallas called a play-action pass, but Byard never bit on the run fake thanks to the tip from Pees, which allowed him to pick up the wide receiver running a crossing route and intercept the pass.

Pees dialed up timely blitzes that resulted in sacks by sending Byard or cornerback Logan Ryan after the quarterback. Safety Kenny Vaccaro said Pees’ playcalling is like, “Jordan in the fourth quarter.” But the scheme will only get the Titans so far.

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The defense has holes to address, such as finding an impact pass-rusher. Outside linebacker Harold Landry, a second-round pick in 2018, is the Titans’ best option, but fourth-year linebacker Kamalei Correa is their veteran edge rusher. The Titans should add a veteran free agent such as Za’Darius Smith, who posted 8.5 sacks for the Ravens last season — including three against the Titans.

Pees had an integral role in the Ravens selecting Smith in the fourth round of the 2015 draft. He was at Smith’s pro day in Kentucky and told him he’d be a Raven. And having Pees in place lessens the risk of the scheme not matching the player, because Smith has already excelled in the same system. Smith would give the Titans a player who can line up at outside linebacker in base defense and as a four or five technique in nickel packages. Defensive tackle Jurrell Casey draws a lot of attention from opposing offenses and needs a running mate who can take advantage of one-on-one matchups.

Adding a pure outside linebacker in the draft — such as Florida’s Jachai Polite, Mississippi State’s Montez Sweat or Florida State’s Brian Burns — would be the finishing piece for the Titans’ defense. A rookie could provide pressure off the edge, giving quarterbacks less time to wait for the wide receivers to run their routes, thus helping the secondary.

Re-signing Vaccaro is a necessity as well. He quickly became a player who set the tone for the defense last season. Former Titans safety Michael Griffin pointed out that Vaccaro and Byard gave Pees a group similar to the Super Bowl XLVII-winning secondary that featured Ed Reed (ballhawk) and Bernard Pollard (thumper).

Tightening things up on the back end is crucial for the Titans’ defense to take the next step. The secondary struggled early in the season, giving up big plays such as Eagles wideout Jordan Matthews’ 51-yard touchdown reception and a 75-yard score by Chargers receiver Tyrell Williams, but they rebounded and finished with seven plays of 40 yards or more allowed.

“Whenever you have a secondary that doesn’t give up big plays, you are going to have a heckuva defense,” Pees said.

The continued development of linebackers Jayon Brown and Rashaan Evans will help as well, but it all starts with Pees.

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The coaching staffs of the Los Angeles Chargers and Dallas Cowboys have been selected to lead the Pro Bowl teams.

Anthony Lynn and his Chargers staff will coach the AFC team while Jason Garrett and his Cowboys staff coach the NFC team.

The Chargers finished 12-4 in the regular season and lost to the Patriots 41-28 in the divisional round on Sunday. The NFC East champion Cowboys were 10-6 in the regular season and lost 30-22 to the Rams on Saturday night.

Each team also will have two “Legends Captains” — one offensive and one defensive. Hall of Fame quarterback Jim Kelly and linebacker DeMarcus Ware will lead the AFC. Hall of Famers Emmitt Smith (offense) and Brian Urlacher (defense) will lead the NFC.

The Pro Bowl is Sunday, Jan. 27, in Orlando, Florida.

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TAMPA, Fla. — The Tampa Bay Buccaneers insist they don’t have a quarterback controversy.

Jameis Winston practiced Wednesday for the first time since serving a three-game suspension for violating the NFL’s personal conduct policy, returning to a team that’s ridden Ryan Fitzpatrick’s arm to a surprising 2-1 start.

“I’m excited to be back,” a beaming Winston said. “I’m so happy we had some success. … We’ve got to keep it up.”

Fitzpatrick, a 35-year-old journeyman who’s played for seven teams over 14 seasons, has thrown for 1,230 yards and 11 touchdowns while becoming the first player in league history to top 400 yards passing in three consecutive games.

“When a guy throws for 400 yards three games in a row, you gotta love that,” Winston said, adding that he’s happy for Fitzpatrick, as well as proud of the entire team for how it performed in his absence.

“Me being back, nothing’s changing. I’m happy that when we have a win, I can dap guys up and celebrate with them,” he added. “That’s the part you miss, that team bonding.”

Winston was the No. 1 overall pick in the 2015 draft and started 45 of 48 games the past three seasons.

Coach Dirk Koetter remained mum on who will start Sunday’s game at Chicago.

He has informed both Winston and Fitzpatrick, but has no intentions of letting the Bears know what’s planned.

Winston took a stab at diffusing the conversation before retreating.

“I’m here to assist the best way I possibly can,” the fourth-year pro when asked what his reaction be to not being the starter against the Bears. “My passion for this team, my love for this team goes beyond whether I’m out there throwing the football for this team or not.”

Without hesitation, he quickly added: “It’s my first day back. Let me enjoy that before I (answer) any more questions about that.”

Fitzpatrick is expected to meet with the media on Thursday.

“It’s about the team’s success. I’m not a selfish player, it’s about our team,” Winston said. “We’re out here doing big things, and we’ve got to continue doing that.”

The 2013 Heisman Trophy winner practiced with the Bucs for the first time since the preseason. He was forbidden to be at the team’s training facility or have contact with coaches of teammates during the suspension.

Tuesday was the first day Winston was allowed to get back to work. He arrived at the complex at about 5:30 a.m., even though it was an off day for teammates following Monday night’s 30-27 loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers.

Winston recruited a couple of coaches and more than 20 players, including former NFL receiver Louis Murphy, to join him for workouts designed to help the quarterback remain sharp and in condition during the layoff.

“I did my best impersonation of what it would be like being here,” Winston said. “I got guys from the Orlando area, Fort Lauderdale, Lakeland. … We just went to work. I didn’t want the guys in this building to be working hard and I wasn’t out there doing my thing.”

Teammates were excited to have Winston back in the locker room and on the practice field. They insist they won’t take sides in the quarterback situation, stressing that they’re confident they can with Winston or Fitzpatrick.

“Jameis handled it like a pro. What else would you expect?” Koetter said.

“He came back prepared. That’s no surprise,” Koetter added. “It was great to have him back. Jameis is a favourite of everyone around here, so great to have his energy back in the building, his smile back in the building. I know he’s happy to be here. We’re happy to have him.”

___

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CLEVELAND — The beer-fueled bash spilled into the streets around FirstEnergy Stadium as delirious Browns fans walked — some staggered — while chanting for their new hero, the streak buster.

“Ba-ker May-field,” they screamed.

They’ve named their new starting quarterback. Coach Hue Jackson isn’t quite there yet.

Jackson said he isn’t ready to “officially” identify his starter for next week’s game in Oakland, but all signs point to Mayfield taking over in Cleveland following his dazzling NFL debut on Thursday night.

The No. 1 pick in this year’s draft replaced concussed starter Tyrod Taylor late in the first half and led the Browns (1-1-1) on four scoring drives as they erased a two-touchdown deficit to beat the New York Jets 21-17 and end Cleveland’s 19-game winless streak — the NFL’s second longest since 1970.

Jackson seems to only be delaying the inevitable: Mayfield’s the guy.

And if Jackson doesn’t’ pick the celebrated and uber-confident rookie, he won’t have to jump in Lake Erie again. Browns fans will throw him in. This one’s a no-brainer.

Jackson, who gave his players the weekend off, wants to watch more tape and speak with his staff and general manager John Dorsey before making a decision that Mayfield has already made for him.

Although Jackson wouldn’t publicly say Mayfield is his new starter, he gave strong indication he’s leaning that way by telling reporters on a conference call, “I think that you guys all feel good about where things are headed.”

It’s Baker time.

Out of respect for Taylor, who is in concussion protocol with his third head injury in 13 months, Jackson wants to tell his two quarterbacks his decision in person on Monday before sharing it with the world.

Cleveland’s plan was to bring Mayfield along slowly and groom him under Taylor, who guided Buffalo to the playoffs last season. But Taylor’s injury along with his struggles in three starts has altered the Browns’ strategy.

Taylor has completed 41 of 84 passes for 462 yards with two touchdowns and two interceptions, adding 125 yards rushing on 16 carries.

But even before he was knocked from Thursday’s game, Cleveland’s offence was going nowhere as Taylor was 4 of 14 for 19 yards and was sacked three times. Jackson sidestepped addressing whether he was going to pull Taylor at halftime, but it had to be running through his mind because anyone watching the game was thinking the same thing.

Mayfield’s first regular-season game as a pro couldn’t have gone much better. He completed 17 of 23 passes for 201 yards and was sacked once in just a little more than one half. His stats could have been more impressive if not for a drop by sure-handed receiver Jarvis Landry, and rookie Antonio Callaway letting a long throw down the sideline slip through his hands.

“He made some tremendous throws,” Jackson said. “Obviously, he was able to move the team. Played with some rhythm. Got the ball into the playmakers’ hands and gave them chances to make plays. There are some things that he has to clean up, obviously. We can’t have the ball out on the ground. There are some progression things that we will work through.

“Overall for his first game out under the lights in that environment in that situation, he handled all of that extremely well and played well.”

Most impressively, Mayfield did it on a short work week and without taking any snaps in practice with Cleveland’s first-team offence. In fact, the 2-point conversion try he caught in the third quarter came on the first time he had ever run the play.

But just as he did while winning the Heisman Trophy at Oklahoma, Mayfield elevated everyone around him, and in turn electrified 60,000 fans and a national TV audience.

Mayfield took it all in stride, displaying humility that some wondered if he had after some questionable on-field antics while he starred for the Sooners. This game ranked with any of his wins.

“This one is definitely up there, being the first NFL game that I have played in,” he said. “First regular-season one that actually counts. It is definitely up there for me. I have had some great memories, but I am just getting started.”

NOTES: Other than Taylor, LB James Burgess (knee) was the only other notable injury against the Jets. Burgess started for LB Christian Kirksey, who missed his second straight game with an ankle injury. … Jackson said he’s not worried about giving his players so much freedom over the weekend. “We can’t follow them around. We can’t baby them,” he said. “At the same time, we know who the guys are who we have to have an idea of where they are and what they have been doing. They have been good about letting us know, and we will definitely stay in contact with the majority of the guys.”

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EAGAN, Minn. — With his first real game for the Minnesota Vikings in the books , Kirk Cousins has another initiation coming this weekend: a visit to Lambeau Field.

Cousins and the Vikings play in Green Bay on Sunday, an earlier than usual contest for control of the NFC North. The only other times since 2000 that the Vikings have faced the Packers on the road in September were the season openers in 2003 and 2008.

For Cousins, well, talk about diving right in.

“It’s a great opportunity to join this rivalry and hopefully put my best foot forward and get off to a great start,” said Cousins, who grew up in the Chicago area and then western Michigan and, thus, has been immersed in one of the NFL’s most storied divisions his whole life as a football follower.

This will be his first playing experience at Green Bay, too. When Washington travelled there in 2013, he was the backup to Robert Griffin III. Now he’ll be the fifth Vikings quarterback to start in the last five visits to Lambeau Field.

“You realize how important it is for this organization, for our fans,” Cousins said Wednesday.

Cousins passed for 244 yards and two touchdowns without a turnover in a smooth Minnesota debut, a 24-16 victory over San Francisco. The downside? All seven of his pass attempts in the fourth quarter, including one throwaway on the final play, were incomplete. That’s uncharacteristic for a quarterback who’s had a strong track record of success late in games, since he became a full-time starter in 2015. He directed two fourth-quarter comeback victories that year, four in 2016 and one in 2017.

“Some quarterbacks have a reputation of doing them,” Vikings coach Mike Zimmer said. “Some quarterbacks make it so that they don’t really have to do it in the fourth quarter, too. A lot of times it’s opportunities. A lot of times it’s the team around you. There are so many variables.”

All eyes will be on Green Bay’s Aaron Rodgers, whose status for Sunday will be a mystery until pregame warmups . So Cousins could fly a little lower on the radar for this one than his normal front-and-centre situation after signing his $84 million, fully guaranteed contract with the Vikings this year. The circumstances were different, but Cousins already has two strong performances against the Packers on his resume.

Though Washington lost that playoff game at home on Jan. 10, 2016, Cousins completed 29 of 46 passes for 329 yards, one touchdown and no interceptions. The following season when Green Bay returned to FedEx Field, Cousins went 21 for 30 for 375 yards, three touchdowns and no interceptions in a victory.

“I’ve taken a lot of steps as a player and in my confidence,” Cousins said, reflecting on his progress since those matchups. “So I think that’s true of all of us in the league. The longer we play, the more we’re out there, the more we’re able to be in the fire and playing through mistakes and learning, it helps us be that much better the next time we go out.”

The Vikings are pleased to be the beneficiaries.

“The last two years, we’ve had a new quarterback by Week 2,” tight end Kyle Rudolphsaid. “The last few years we’ve been in a situation with a new quarterback that we didn’t get many reps with during the off-season. It is nice to be out there with a guy we’ve been working with since the middle of April and build a rapport with.”

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FRISCO, Texas — Last January, the Dallas Cowboys walked out of AT&T Stadium cursing Aaron Rodgers and his incredible third-down throw that set up the Green Bay Packers’ winning field goal in the final seconds.

In January 2015, the Cowboys walked out of Lambeau Field cursing former NFL director of officiating Dean Blandino for overturning a fourth-down Dez Bryant catch late in the fourth quarter that led to their loss to the Packers in the divisional round.

For a number of Cowboys, those two playoff losses were crushing. Both times they felt they had a team worthy of getting to a Super Bowl and both times they left with disheartening defeats.

Ten months after the Packers beat the Cowboys in the playoffs, they will return to AT&T Stadium.

Coming off a loss last week to the Los Angeles Rams, the Cowboys might need a win a little bit more than the 3-1 Packers. They might need it more to jump-start a season that has seen them follow a win one, lose one pattern through four games.

They might need it more to forget what happened the past two times these teams met in the playoffs.

“There’s motivating factors for everybody and definitely for me just because that was the second time I’ve lost to Green Bay and knocked us out of the playoffs,” said Tyrone Crawford, who is one of 18 players to have been in the 2014 playoff loss and the 2016 playoff loss. “It’s just something that it’s definitely something, I mean, it’s not a revenge thing it’s just something that is in the back of your mind and I guess that might be useful when it’s game time.”

Sunday will be the fifth time the Cowboys have played the Packers since 2014. They have won just once, 30-16 in last year’s regular season.
Dak Prescott’s first taste of the playoffs ended in disappointment at the hands of the Packers. Ronald Martinez/Getty Images
As much as the New York Giants, Philadelphia Eagles and Washington Redskins are the Cowboys’ natural rivals because of their NFC East ties, the Packers have become their nemesis because of what has happened the past two times they have made the playoffs.

“I do think what happens in the NFL is there is turnover with personnel and there is evolution in scheme in all three phases of your team so you’ve got to be careful about saying, ‘We know these guys,’” coach Jason Garrett said. “You’ve got to go back and see who they are right now, who’s playing for them and what they’re doing with those guys. We’ve tried to do that, but there’s no question we each have a background with each other.”

Dak Prescott was not interested in revisiting the playoff game, although he marveled at Rodgers’ third-and-20 throw. He wasn’t interested much in talking about the Cowboys’ convincing regular-season win at Lambeau Field last October either.

But he did acknowledge those games can help the Cowboys in a way on Sunday.

“That’s where last year it is relevant, we can look back and we know how they’re going to play us,” Prescott said. “So it’s going out there and it’s going to be about executing. They know what they’re going to get. We know what we’re going to get. It’s just about executing ball plays.”
Prescott threw six touchdown passes and was intercepted just twice in both games against Green Bay last year. Ezekiel Elliott ran for 282 yards on 50 carries in the two games. Bryant did not play in the regular-season meeting because of a tibial plateau fracture, but in the playoff matchup he caught nine passes for 132 yards and two touchdowns.

Maybe the Packers are exactly what the Cowboys need at this point of the season.

Prescott was able to exact some revenge on the Giants, the only team to beat him twice a year ago, at the start of the season. On Sunday against the Packers, he and the Cowboys will get another chance to right one of their few wrongs of 2016.

“It’s definitely in our heads,” Prescott said. “They knocked us out of the playoffs last year, so I mean we’re going back, I wouldn’t necessarily say for revenge, but to go get a win, to go show them what we’re capable of doing. We’re excited for it. It’s a good matchup. We’ve played them three times in a year. I mean, them and the Giants are the only ones I’ve done that with so far.”