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The New York Jets stock report, looking at risers and fallers from their 35-27 loss to the Carolina Panthers (before film review):


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WR Robby Anderson — He sparked a controversy by lobbying for Pro Bowl votes on TV during the game, resulting in a rebuke from coach Todd Bowles. I’m not a fan of what he did, either, but you know what? He belongs in the Pro Bowl conversation, especially after his six-catch, 146-yard, two-touchdown performance. He has scored in five straight games, the longest active streak in the NFL. Among wide receivers, he’s 13th in receiving yards (714), tied for fourth in touchdowns (seven) and fourth in average yards per catch (17.4).

WR Jermaine Kearse — Maintaining his reputation as a Panthers killer, Kearse finished with seven catches for a season-high 105 yards and a touchdown. There’s about Carolina blue that brings out the best in Kearse, who racked up 14 catches, 239 yards and three touchdown in two playoff games against them while playing for the Seattle Seahawks.

The Cam Newton plan — The defense did an outstanding job against Newton, who played one of the worst games of his career. The Jets held him to 168 passing yards and 28 rushing yards (one touchdown) — and he entered the game as one of the hottest quarterbacks in the league. His completion percentage (39.3) was the third-worst in his career. The Jets recorded three sacks and eight “hits,” including two apiece by Demario Davis, Leonard Williams and Josh Martin. Kudos to Jamal Adams for letting Newton know he didn’t appreciate his silly “Superman” celebration.


TE Austin Seferian-Jenkins — He has developed a case of the end-zone yips. Seferian-Jenkins cost his team a touchdown with a blatant drop in the first quarter, and he failed to secure a catchable ball in the fourth quarter. The latter was ruled a touchdown on the field, but it was overturned by replay, an all-too-familiar feeling for Seferian-Jenkins. On Oct. 15, he fumbled away a touchdown against the New England Patriots. That, too, was a controversial replay review.

DT Mike Pennel — Statistically, it was his best game of the year (seven total tackles), but no one will remember that because of his senseless roughing-the-passer penalty in the fourth quarter. The Jets should’ve had the ball back with just over two minutes left, down by five, but Pennel’s dumb foul extended the Carolina drive. That’s the type of play that could get a marginal player cut.

LB Jordan Jenkins — His offsides penalty on fourth-and-2 in the third quarter extended a drive, which, of course, ended with a touchdown. The Jets aren’t good enough to overcome those kind of penalties.

Punting unit — Kaelin Clay’s 60-yard touchdown return resulted from a number of factors. Start with Lachlan Edwards, whose punt was short (37 yards) and had poor hang time (about 3.7 seconds). Long snapper Thomas Hennessy missed a chance to wrap up Clay as soon as he caught the ball. The Jets like Hennessy because of his ability to get downfield. On this play, he showed his speed, but he had to make that tackle. Eric Tomlinson tried a lunge tackle, but it was no use; Clay was a goner, essentially sealing the Panthers’ win.

Two minutes earlier, the Panthers had scored on a fumble recovery. Prior to Sunday, they had scored just two non-offensive touchdowns in the fourth quarter in their previous 186 games combined, dating to the start of 2006 season. Why does the crazy stuff always happen against the Jets?

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As the San Francisco Giants attempt to rebound from a disastrous 2017, one name on their free agency radar is J.D. Martinez.

Rumor CentralAccording to John Shea of the San Francisco Chronicle, the Giants “have had discussions” regarding the veteran slugger.

While it’s unclear if San Francisco actually has sat down with Martinez’s agent, Scott Boras, Shea notes that the Giants are considering various options to improve an offense that ranked dead last in home runs and OPS last season.

Martinez, 30, slashed .303/.376/.690 with 45 home runs and 104 RBIs for the Detroit Tigers and Arizona Diamondbacks in 2017. He really turned it on following his trade to Arizona, batting .302 with 29 homers, 65 RBIs and a 1.107 OPS across 62 games in the National League.

Martinez’s .690 slugging percentage was the best in baseball.

ESPN’s Jerry Crasnick reported earlier this month that Boras seeks a contract in the $200 million range for Martinez. Bob Nightengale of USA Today later specified that the desired length of such a deal is seven years.

That’s less than the $295 million over the next decade still owed to Miami Marlins outfielder Giancarlo Stanton, another reported target of the Giants this winter.

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NEW YORK — LeBron James got shoved by the Knicks and then benched by his coach.

Neither could keep him down for good.

James had 23 points, 12 assists and nine rebounds, Kyle Korver scored 19 of his 21 points in the fourth quarter to spark a huge comeback, and the Cleveland Cavaliers beat New York 104-101 on Monday night.

James also had a technical foul after a first-quarter altercation with Frank Ntilikina and Enes Kanter, which seemed to charge up the Knicks. But he didn’t lose his poise then or midway through the third quarter, when Tyronn Lue yanked the five starters with the Knicks on their way to a 23-point lead.

“I knew we had another half,” James said. “Didn’t know that I was going to get snatched like that early in the third, but I felt if I got back in I could still make some plays to help our team win.”

He did, hitting two of the Cavaliers’ nine 3-pointers in the fourth after they made just seven through three quarters and helping the Cavs charge back for their eighth straight victory at Madison Square Garden.

Cleveland outscored New York 43-25 in the fourth, making more 3s than the Knicks had baskets (8). But the turnaround started late in the third with the second unit in.

“Now we just kept talking about chipping away, chipping away,” Dwyane Wade said. “And then as you saw Kyle Korver got going and then when you saw LeBron check back in, you knew, OK. You saw the waves coming.”

Tim Hardaway Jr. had 28 points and 10 rebounds, and Kanter added 20 points and 16 boards. But Kristaps Porzingis shot only 7 for 21 while scoring 20 points as the Knicks blew their chance to beat the Cavs for the second time this season.

The game was just two days after James, following a victory in Dallas, said Mavericks rookie Dennis Smith Jr. should be a Knick. The Knicks passed on Smith in the draft, taking Ntilikina one spot earlier at No. 8.

James said he meant it as a shot at former president Phil Jackson, and he was angry that he thought Kanter overreacted in his defense of Ntilikina. So it wasn’t surprising they were involved in an altercation late in the first quarter.

James dunked and then wouldn’t move out of the way as Ntilikina tried to take the ball back to the baseline to throw it in. Ntilikina pushed James, who then exchanged words with Kanter after he ran in. James shoved Kanter, and both were given technical fouls.

“I don’t care … what you call yourself. King, Queen, Princess, whatever you are. You know what, we’re going to fight and nobody out there (is) going to punk us,” Kanter said.

James’ response?

“I’m the King, my wife is the Queen and my daughter is the Princess,” he said. “So we got all three covered.”

The Knicks got hot after that, hitting the Cavs with a 15-0 burst early in the second to open a 47-31 lead. Ntilikina and Hardaway both stole the ball from James during the run.

Cleveland made a brief run early in the third before New York extended it back to 17, when Lue made his line change. Korver said even then he was still thinking the Cavs could win.

“Absolutely,” he said. “That’s a lot of time and this is an amazing place to make a comeback in.”


Cavaliers: Derrick Rose, who played for the Knicks last season, remained out with a sprained left ankle. … Cleveland started 2 for 15 behind the arc.

Knicks: Former Knicks stars Bernard King and Latrell Sprewell were at the game. … G Ron Baker was inactive, with coach Jeff Hornacek saying he hurt his shoulder playing for the Knicks’ G League team over the weekend.

Cavs players took the subway back to their hotel after their morning shootaround at MSG, rather than sit in traffic on the bus. James, in a video posted by the NBA , said it was his first time taking the subway in New York.

“When in Rome,” Korver said.


Joakim Noah was eligible to play after the completion of his 20-game suspension for violating the NBA’s anti-drug policy last season, but the Knicks kept him on the inactive list. Hornacek said Noah is in shape — he was allowed to practice during his suspension — and a valued member of the team, but the Knicks’ center tandem of Kanter and Kyle O’Quinn has been playing well.


Cavaliers: Visit Charlotte on Wednesday.

Knicks: Host Utah on Wednesday.

Check out the team sites for the Cleveland Cavaliers and the New York Knicks for more game coverage.

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Air supremacy often dominates the modern game of football. In Week 9, it dominated the game’s award winners.

Fan of quarterbacks? You’ll be pleased to see who takes home the NFC hardware. Supporter of wide receivers? Well, why don’t we direct you to our first honoree? His name is Eugene Marquis, but you might know him as T.Y. Hilton.

The Colts receiver was the focal point of an Indianapolis offense that saw quarterback Jacoby Brissett post his best overall game in blue and white, completing 20 of 30 passes for 308 yards and two touchdowns. More than half of those 308 yards were gained by receptions made by Hilton, who caught five passes for 175 yards and two touchdowns in a 20-14 win over the Texans. His performance was good enough to be recognized as AFC Offensive Player of the Week.
On the defensive side in the AFC, shine a little light on the New York Jets and linebacker Jordan Jenkins. The outside linebacker recorded two sacks and forced a fumble in the Jets’ surprising victory over the Buffalo Bills on Thursday Night Football, sparking a defense that had fallen on hard times in recent weeks and earning AFC Defensive Player of the Week. His sack of Bills quarterback Tyrod Taylor pinned Buffalo deep in its own territory in early in the first quarter and set the tone for a much-needed victory.

In the college football world, Washington’s Dante Pettis made history last weekend, setting the all-time record for most punt-return touchdowns in a career. A fellow Husky who’s now toiling in the NFL on special teams for the Jacksonville Jaguars did his own damage in the return game this week.

Jaydon Mickens returned a punt 63 yards for a touchdown against the Cincinnati Bengals, which served as the proverbial dagger in Jacksonville’s 23-7 win in Week 9 and also earned him AFC Special Teams Player of the Week honors. A quick dive into the Next Gen Stats reveal Mickens hit a max speed of 19.62 mph on the run. Sprint on, young fella.
We gave the front-page treatment to Jared Goff on Tuesday, and the league gave him the NFC Offensive Player of the Week after his 14-of-22, 311-yard, four-touchdown light show against the New York Giants. Goff’s air prowess powered an offense that put up the ol’ 50-burger on the Giants in a blowout win.

On the other side of the ball, Karlos Dansby is the latest NFL veteran to join Tom Brady in the public fight against Father Time. The longtime linebacker has shown he has a penchant for picking off opposing quarterbacks, and even at 36 years old, managed to do it again, intercepting C.J. Beathard in a win over the San Francisco 49ers. His interception and play Sunday was good enough for NFC Defensive Player of the Week. Cast that football in bronze.

Finally, we finish with New Orleans Saints special teamer Justin Hardee, who sprinted between two blockers to deny Bryan Anger a chance to send the football soaring through the Mercedes-Benz Superdome air. Hardee capped his blocked punt by catching it and taking it to the house for six points. The play was worthy of NFC Special Teams Player of the Week honors. Not bad for a rookie.