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Cheap Arizona Cardinals Jersey Wholesale From China For Free Shipping

Arizona Cardinals

Arizona Cardinals

By the time Bruce Arians was officially hired in 2013 – Jan. 17 – seven other head coaching vacancies had been filled.

There were questions at the time about what kind of coach Arians would be for the Cardinals, but team president Michael Bidwill and General Manager Steve Keim were convinced he was the right choice. They were proven correct, not only with Arians’ successes over five seasons but also in the fact he outlasted six of the other coaching hires before retiring this week.

So when Bidwill said he didn’t want to turn the team’s current coaching search into a race, it is with that most recent search in mind.

The Cardinals have gotten the interview process underway. Current defensive coordinator James Bettcher was the first to interview. Anticipated interviews with Falcons special teams coach Keith Armstrong and Steelers offensive
line coach Mike Munchak have been announced by each of those teams’ head coaches.

Other names reportedly on the Cardinals’ list of consideration: Eagles QB coach John DeFilippo, Eagles defensive coordinator Jim Schwartz, Vikings offensive coordinator Pat Shurmur, Panthers defensive coordinator Steve Wilks, Patriots defensive coordinator Matt Patricia and Patriots linebackers coach Brian Flores.

Wednesday, Bidwill declined to get into the specifics of the team’s candidate list.

All of those coaches are in the postseason and all are governed by NFL rules when they can – and cannot – talk. Those rules will help dictate the Cardinals’ pace.

But so will Bidwill, who feels it is important for candidates who aren’t in Arizona for their initial interview to visit the team’s facilities.

“That’s an important part,” Bidwill said. “Especially for those who don’t know the organization well, haven’t seen our training facility, haven’t seen our stadium except maybe for a game, haven’t gotten a chance to get to know the staff here. … Get a feel for the vibe.”

Bidwill reiterated what both he and Keim said Monday, that the roster, facilities and organization makes the Cardinals a desirable coaching job. He understands the question of the quarterback vacancy now that Carson Palmer has retired, but noted the Cards didn’t have a quarterback when Arians was first hired either – and that turned out OK.

There is cap space gained with Palmer gone, Bidwill noted, and a trade/free agency along with the draft will solve the QB issue – with the new coach’s help.

“We’ve got options,” Bidwill said. “To me, if you are a coach, do you want to have a quarterback in place, or have the option of being a part in deciding who that quarterback is?”

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Marshon Lattimore

Marshon Lattimore

NEW ORLEANS — Add another unforgettable moment to the New Orleans Saints-Atlanta Falcons rivalry: the “butt pick.”

Saints rookie cornerback Marshon Lattimore intercepted a pass late in the second quarter that actually came to rest on his butt as he lay face down — before he secured it against his backside with help from teammates Marcus Williams and Craig Robertson.

“Everybody else was trying to grab it. So I just had to keep it in my possession,” said Lattimore, who said he has made some athletic plays before, “but nothing like that.”

Social media immediately erupted with references to the #buttpick and #buttinterception, as well as comparisons to the New York Jets’ infamous “butt fumble” from five years ago.

“I must be living right, I don’t know,” said Lattimore. “Who doesn’t love the term ‘butt pick’ but saw that social media was already rolling with it.”

“I don’t know. They’re gonna have to call it what they want. Hopefully it’s No. 1 on the top-10 SportsCenter,” Lattimore said. “But it was a great play and we won, so that’s all I can think about.”

Saints RB Mark Ingram said it’s “gotta be an ESPY” and suggested hamstring curl.

Meanwhile, the Saints made it count by turning the momentum into a quick 54-yard touchdown pass from Drew Brees to Ted Ginn Jr. three plays later for a 13-0 halftime lead en route to a 23-13 win.

This one might not wind up being immortalized with a statue outside the Superdome like Steve Gleason’s blocked punt against the Falcons when the Saints reopened the building after Hurricane Katrina in 2006, but it did have big playoff implications. The Saints (11-4) clinched a playoff spot with the win and would claim the NFC South with a victory next week against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

The interception was Lattimore’s fifth of the season and second in three weeks against Atlanta as he looks to cement his place as the front-runner for NFL Defensive Rookie of the Year.

“I haven’t seen anything like that before,” Lattimore said. “But it helped us win, so that’s the biggest thing.”

The 11th overall draft pick from Ohio State made the Pro Bowl earlier in the week at the age of 21. He tied Sammy Knight’s franchise record from 1997 with five interceptions as a rookie.

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With or without Carson Wentz, the Eagles have sealed up a first-round bye.

Sunday’s 34-29 win over the Giants guaranteed that Philadelphia (12-2) will watch the wild-card round from home while keeping pace for the No. 1 overall seed in the NFC.

Minnesota’s 34-7 romp over the Bengals prevented Philadelphia from sealing up the top spot, but the Eagles control their destiny over the Vikings (11-3) with games remaining against the Raiders and Cowboys.

Here’s what we learned from Philly’s victory over the G-Men:

1. The Giants (2-12) had a chance to win the game on fourth-and-goal from Philly’s 11-yard line with 48 ticks on the clock. It was not to be, though, as Eli Manning’s pass sailed over the head of rookie tight end Evan Engram. Another ugly result for a Giants team that dialed up its finest performance on offense all year, piling up more points than in any game over the past two seasons under fired coach Ben McAdoo. Manning threw for a career-high 252 yards in the first half and finished with 434 yards on the day, his most in two years. Early scoring drives of 75, 75 and 80 yards were highlighted by a 67-yard catch-and-run to pay dirt by Sterling Shepard (11/139/1), who made a huge impact in the passing game along with wideout Tavarres King (2/70/1) and Engram (8/87). Eli tossed a bad pick before the half that led to an Eagles score, but would arguably have earned the win if kicker Aldrick Rosas didn’t have a field and an extra point blocked.

2. Nick Foles wasn’t the reason Philly’s defense doubled as an open barn door for much of the showdown. In his first start, the experienced Wentz understudy finished 24-of-38 passing for 237 yards, wiping away a 20-7 deficit and throwing for four scoring strikes, his most since a wild, seven-touchdown outing against the Raiders in 2013. Foles came out winging the ball, going four of four on Philly’s opening touchdown drive and showing chemistry with Alshon Jeffery (4/49/1) and Nelson Agholor (7/59/1). The Eagles were helped by a pair of killer Giants mistakes — Eli’s pick and a blocked punt — that triggered two quick touchdowns and a 21-20 lead before the break. The turnovers helped, but Foles played a clean game from start to finish.

3. What did we learn about Philly’s long-term chances in the playoffs, minus Wentz? I saw a coaching staff that refused to play around Foles, allowing him to throw the ball and gain comfort with his wideouts against a division opponent. You can’t duplicate what Wentz does pre-snap, his remarkable footwork, the eyes in the back of his head or his knack for dialing up big-time throws that rip the heart out of opponents. Foles, though, committed no turnovers and generated six scoring drives. What more can you ask from a No. 2? If the defense can hold up its side of the bargain, Philly remains a genuine Super Bowl threat in the NFC.

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Kansas City Chiefs

Kansas City Chiefs

The Oakland Raiders will hit the road this weekend to begin the final quarter of the regular season against the Kansas City Chiefs at Arrowhead Stadium on Sunday, Dec. 10 at 10:00 a.m. PT. Sunday’s game will conclude the season series between these two longtime AFC West rivals, as the Raiders won their first matchup in Oakland back in October.

DEPTH CHART | WATCH ONLINE ON DEMAND WITH GAME PASS

Here is the Game Preview, presented by 95.7 The GAME.

This week’s game starts a stretch of three road games in the final four weeks of the regular season for the Raiders, with the team also traveling to Philadelphia to play the Eagles (Week 16) and Los Angeles to play the Chargers (Week 17) after a home game next week against the Dallas Cowboys.

Last Sunday, the Raiders won their matchup with the New York Giants by a final score of 24-17. For the second straight week, the defense held the opponent under 300 yards of total offense, allowing just 265 yards to the Giants. The unit posted three sacks on the day with LB Bruce Irvin and DE Khalil Mack leading the charge as they each posted one sack-fumble that resulted in a turnover. DL Denico Autry also got in on the action, posting his third sack in two games. RB Marshawn Lynch paced the offense, tallying his first 100-yard game as a Raider, rushing for 101 yards on 17 carries and one touchdown, a 51-yarder to open the scoring in the first quarter. WR Cordarrelle Patterson led the team’s receivers, totaling 97 yards on four receptions, including a 59-yard catch and run late in the game, helping Oakland seal the victory. WR Johnny Holton hauled in his third touchdown of the season and RB DeAndré Washington also rushed for a 9-yard score. P Marquette King was once again effective throughout the contest, averaging 50.0 yards per punt and pinning the Giants inside their own 20-yard line twice.

Next week, the Raiders will host their final home game of the regular season with a matchup against the Cowboys on Sunday Night Football. The Chiefs will host the Chargers at Arrowhead next Saturday night.

CORDARRELLE PATTERSON

WR Cordarrelle Patterson ranks first among wide receivers in the NFL over the last two weeks in yards after catch, totaling 128 yards on just seven receptions and eight targets. Making the most of his opportunities, Patterson has recorded a 50-plus-yard reception in the fourth quarter in each of the last two games to help seal the victory for the Raiders.

Additionally, C.P. has averaged a staggering 18.3 yards after the catch per reception since Week 12, the most among qualifying receivers. The next closest is Sterling Shepard with an 11.3 average.

CHIEFS SNAPSHOT

Overview: After starting off the season with a 5-0 record, Kansas City enters Week 14 in the midst of a four-game skid. Under direction of fifth-year Head Coach Andy Reid, the Chiefs are in a three-way tie with the Raiders and the Chargers for first place in the AFC West with a record of 6-6. The Raiders won the first matchup in Week 7, a 31-30 victory on Thursday Night Football in Oakland. Kansas City enters Week 14 following a 38-31 loss to the New York Jets.

——————————

Offense: Veteran QB Alex Smith continues to lead the offense in his fifth season in Kansas City while ranking in the top five in almost every passing category. Smith has completed 67.9 percent of his passes, good for third in the league, while tossing 23 touchdowns against just four interceptions for a passer rating of 107.2, the second best in the NFL. Rookie RB Kareem Hunt has been explosive in the backfield, and ranks third in the NFL with 930 rushing yards on 193 carries with four touchdowns. Additionally, Hunt has recorded 39 receptions for 367 yards with two touchdowns. TE Travis Kelce leads the team in both receptions (66) and touchdowns (seven). After a successful rooking campaign, WR Tyreek Hill has recorded 60 receptions and a team-high 911 receiving yards with six touchdowns.

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Defense: The Chiefs’ defense has allowed 382.2 yards per game and rank 15th in the league with 22.8 points allowed. The secondary is led by Oakland native CB Marcus Peters, who has three interceptions with 63 return yards. DB Terrance Mitchell has also added two interceptions this season. Veteran LB Justin Houston is still pestering opposing quarterbacks in his seventh year, posting a team-high 8.5 sacks on the year, which is tied for eighth in the AFC.

NOTABLE CONNECTIONS

Pro Connections

• Raiders Head Coach Jack Del Rio played for the Kansas City Chiefs from 1987-88 and earned a degree in political science from the University of Kansas while playing for the Chiefs.

• Raiders running backs coach Bernie Parmalee coached tight ends for three seasons (2010-2012) for Kansas City.

• Raiders C Rodney Hudson was originally drafted by Kansas City in the second round (55th overall) of the 2011 NFL Draft and spent four years with the Chiefs from 2011-2014, playing in 51 games with 35 starts.

• Raiders CB Sean Smith spent three seasons with the Chiefs from 2013-15, appearing in 45 games with 44 starts and recording 129 tackles with five interceptions.

• Chiefs DB Ron Parker played in three games for the Raiders in 2011.

• Raiders General Manager Reggie McKenzie was in the scouting department of the Green Bay Packers when Chiefs Head Coach Andy Reid coached the tight ends/offensive line (1992-1996) and quarterbacks (1997-1998).

• Chiefs offensive line coach Andy Heck worked on Raiders Head Coach Jack Del Rio’s staff with the Jacksonville Jaguars from 2004-2011.

College Connections

• Chiefs Head Coach Andy Reid coached at San Francisco State as the offensive coordinator/offensive line coach from 1983-85. Chiefs tight ends coach Tom Melvin, who played on the offensive line under Reid, went on to begin his coaching career as a graduate assistant at San Francisco State from 1984-85.

• Chiefs wide receivers coach Greg Lewis held the same position at San Jose State in 2013.

• Raiders CB Dexter McDonald played collegiately at the University of Kansas and grew up in Kansas City, Mo.

• Chiefs T Mitchell Schwartz started all 51 games he played in at Cal, starting 35 games at left tackle and 16 at right tackle.

• Chiefs OL Cameron Erving was part of a line that protected Raiders QB EJ Manuel at Florida State in 2012 after practicing against him in 2011 as part of the defensive line. Erving was also teammates with Raiders DE Mario Edwards Jr. from 2012-14, facing each other in practice on opposing lines.

Hometown Connections

• Chiefs tight ends coach Tom Melvin is a native of Redwood City, Calif., and attended Cubberley High School in Palo Alto. His cousin, Bob Melvin, is the current manager of the Oakland Athletics.

• Chiefs CB Marcus Peters is a native of Oakland, Calif., and he attended McClymonds High School.

• Raiders DE Khalil Mack and Chiefs WR Albert Wilson played their high school football in the St. Lucie County District Florida. Mack attended Westwood High School in Fort Pierce, Fla. (class of ’09) and Wilson attended Port St. Lucie High School (class of ’10).

• Chiefs CB Terrance Mitchell is a native of Sacramento, Calif., where he attended Luther Burbank High School and earned Metro League Offensive MVP honors in 2009.

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Buffalo Bills

Buffalo Bills

Benjamin remains day to day
The Bills did not bring WR Kelvin Benjamin on their road trip to Kansas City this past weekend. His knee injury suffered the week prior in Los Angeles kept him out of practice all last week, and ultimately Sunday’s game against the Chiefs.

Head coach Sean McDermott however, said his receiver’s status is unchanged as he works to return to the lineup.

“He’s working hard and he’s going to be day to day as we move forward this week and we’ll see how the week unfolds,” said McDermott of Benjamin.

When asked if the report over the weekend that Benjamin had suffered a torn meniscus and would miss multiple weeks was true, McDermott said it was not. But the Bills head coach misunderstood the question thinking the report was about a torn ligament.

McDermott later confirmed that Benjamin does indeed have a torn meniscus, but his day-to-day status is unchanged.

Defense trending up
Buffalo’s defense had an encouraging rebound performance against the Chiefs on Sunday following a three-game stretch that set a couple of team records that no defense wants to have.

“You start with the run defense,” said McDermott. “Mindset, number one, then the run defense and gap integrity, technique, good assignment in being one-eleventh of the defense. That’s really where it starts. That’s what I’ve told you when you’ve asked me about the problems with the run defense. That’s really where it started up front.

“The guys have put in a lot of hard work. Leslie Frazier and his staff upstairs did a phenomenal job implementing a plan and the players have worked hard the last three weeks.”

The Bills held the Chiefs to the second-lowest total of net yards by an opponent this season. Only the Jets in Week 1 accumulated less total yardage than Kansas City’s 236 yards Sunday. But McDermott saw this kind of performance coming after carefully examining the game tape from the game against the Chargers.

“There were signs a week ago that it was getting better. Statistically it probably wasn’t there, but when you drill down watching the tape it had gotten better last week. This past Sunday it took another step. Are we there yet? No. Still a lot of work to do.”

Punt coverage unit dominating
Buffalo’s punt coverage unit had another strong day Sunday, against one of the elite returners in the game in Tyreek Hill. The Chiefs return man had two returns for zero yards. The lack of production by Hill helped move Buffalo’s punt coverage unit up to third in the league, its highest ranking so far this season.

“I thought they did a good job,” said McDermott. “I thought coach Crossman had a good plan with the coverage units. Colton (Schmidt) punted extremely well. That was key with that type of returner back there. Then the offense got us some favorable field position too, which enabled them to pin them deep. That helped the defense also. Really, I think what we’re talking about here is good complementary football amongst all three phases of the team. And a good plan special teams-wise as well. So well done.”

Schmidt also had four of his seven punts downed inside the 20-yard line with no touchbacks on the day.

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The Detroit Lions narrowly avoided losing a trap game against the NFL’s worst team Sunday before they mounted a fourth-quarter comeback to beat the Cleveland Browns.

Then they did something even more impressive and tried to spin a narrative about how great the 0-9 Browns are. Remember, the Browns’ home is a place nicknamed “The Factory of Sadness.”

The Lions climbed a few spots in the playoff hunt. But the only national buzz they generated Monday came from Glover Quin’s statement that the Browns probably have better athletes than “25 out of the 32 teams in the league.” Coach Jim Caldwell also tried to explain that the Browns have good players.

These are the things teams tell themselves to feel better. They are justifications that excuse their own shortcomings.

Now, the Lions face another trap game this week in Chicago. Like the Browns, the Bears are an opponent the Lions should dominate. But how much confidence does anyone have that the Lions can do that?

The Lions are going to go into the spin cycle again this week. What we won’t hear from coaches and players is the obvious. That Bears coach John Fox is on the brink of being fired. That the Bears are 3-6 and so hopeless that 5,624 fans skipped Sunday’s game at Soldier Field against their most-hated rival, the Green Bay Packers.

It was just as well. Those Bears fans didn’t have to sit around and watch Mitchell Trubisky get sacked five times. Or watch their run game rack up 55 yards in a 23-16 loss. Or watch the defense allow Brett Hundley, making the third start of his career, to post a 110.8 passer rating.

The Bears stink like a Bear doing his business in the woods. So, I’m going to do the Lions a favor and preemptively offer all the excuses they’re sure to offer this week for why the Bears are good. This way, the Lions don’t have to waste any energy coming up with dumb ideas.  That’s why I’m here: dumb ideas. You’re welcome, Lions.

Excuse No. 1: Division games are always tough

That’s a myth perpetuated by the frequency of games in the division. Just because you play an opponent often and develop a certain amount of animosity toward them doesn’t mean the games are tough or that the opponents are good. The Bears, who are 0-3 against the NFC North, are going to play the nail to every division opponents’ hammer the rest of the season.
Excuse No. 2: The Bears have beaten good teams like the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Carolina Panthers

If you want an instant headache, watch the crime against football otherwise known as the Bears’ 23-17 overtime win over Pittsburgh in September. If you want to watch someone turn in a winning lottery ticket, watch safety Eddie Jackson return two turnovers for 151 yards and touchdowns in a 17-3 win over Carolina.
Excuse No. 3: The Bears have a good defense

This one, I’m willing to give on. But just a little. Defensive coordinator Vic Fangio is the only thing saving the Bears’ bacon. The defense ranks ninth overall, 10th against the pass, 16th against the run and 13th in points allowed per game. They have good front-seven players in Akiem Hicks, Leonard Floyd, Nick Kwiatkoski and Pernell McPhee. But linebacker Danny Trevathan has been hurt and cornerback Kyle Fuller hasn’t lived up to his first-round draft status.
Excuse No. 4: Soldier Field is a tough place to play

Sure, when Mike Ditka was prowling the sidelines and Mike Singletary was playing linebacker. But Soldier Field is only a tough venue now because of the terrible condition of its grass, thanks to the Chicago Park District.
Excuse No. 5: John Fox is a veteran coach who has taken two teams to the Super Bowl

That’s true. It’s also true Fox is about to end his head coaching career after a three-year disaster that has made the Great Chicago Fire look like a mild flare-up by comparison. Fox and Caldwell threw two of the worst challenge flags on Sunday. I’d like to see a showdown between the coaches, who meet in the middle of the field at 20 paces to see who can initiate the dumber challenge.

There is no conceivable reason for the Lions to lose Sunday in Chicago. No reason at all. But that doesn’t mean the Lions won’t try to provide one.

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Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Jameis Winston is coming off a pretty bad game against the Carolina Panthers, but the Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback is still by far the most valuable player on the team—and arguably the best player, too.

We documented Winston’s breakout season last week, and nothing’s really changed after one bad game—especially given the fact that that poor performance seemed at least partially injury-induced. Winston’s turning into a top ten quarterback, and top ten quarterbacks win team MVP awards because top ten quarterbacks are simply that important to a team’s success.

No other player is really worth this award, either. The defense has been terrible and that alone would make naming a defender the MVP obscene. The defense has been pretty good, but with few real standouts. Cameron Brate might be a candidate, while Mike Evans has been his usual productive self too, but neither player’s performance has been truly overwhelming.

The Bucs have won just two games this season, though, so being MVP isn’t as significant as it may otherwise be. Hopefully Winston’s improvement will lead to actual wins sooner rather than later.

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T.J. Ward

T.J. Ward

TAMPA, Fla. — Three days after Buccaneers safety T.J. Ward said he was at his “wit’s end” over his role in the Bucs’ defense, the three-time Pro Bowler said he wishes he would have handled things differently, going to the coaching staff instead of airing his frustrations out publicly.

“I should have kept a lot of my thoughts to myself,” said Ward, 30. “I’ve been in this league [for a long time]. This is my eighth year. I’m a fiery person and I wear my emotions on my sleeve. This is all brand-new to me.”

After the Bucs’ 30-27 loss to the Buffalo Bills, a game that was lost in the final seconds, Ward said, “I came here to be an impact player. I can’t do that if I’m not out on the field. …. I did not come here to rotate.”

Coach Dirk Koetter and Ward had a discussion last Thursday about some of the things Koetter would like to see from Ward. Koetter also spoke to the team about coming to the coaching staff with concerns about roles and playing time.

“It’s a new situation, new team and I’m just trying to take it as it comes and handle it as it goes so I hope everyone works with me,” Ward said. “My teammates know it’s nothing malicious. My coaches know it’s nothing malicious. I’m just a competitive guy.”

Ward met with defensive coordinator Mike Smith following his comments Sunday. Neither Ward nor Smith would elaborate on what that conversation entailed. Smith said it’s his personal policy not to discuss private conversations he has with players.

“We have to make decisions each and every week,” Smith said. “I’ve said many times, ‘We don’t have 11 starters.’ There are different guys who are gonna play different roles. The amount of times guys are gonna play is gonna be based on how people are trying to attack us. That’s where we are at in terms of how we’re trying to defend people. Obviously, our job as coaches is to put the guys that give us the best opportunity to win out there, in our opinion. And that’s what we do.”

Ward has gone from playing the third-most snaps last year and in the past three seasons on a dominant Denver Broncos defense to serving in a rotational role with the Bucs. He was averaging just over 60 defensive snaps per game with the Broncos. Through four games with the Bucs, he is averaging 31.5.

“It’s something we’re working out within this defense and this team. We’ve just got to see how this boat is rowing and get it in direction,” said Ward, emphasizing that he still wants to be out there more.

“I said what I said,” Ward said. “The facts — do I want to be out there all the time? Yes. Those still remain. But there’s a complete other way to handle it. I should know better.”