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The Bengals have not been shy about publicly discussing the immense effort they put into a pre-draft evaluation of eventual second-round pick Joe Mixon.

The running back, shown on camera back in 2014 punching a female University of Oklahoma student in a restaurant near campus, was not taken without a heavy amount of consideration that even yielded an open letter to the public written by Bengals owner Mike Brown explaining his thought process behind the pick.
Head coach Marvin Lewis elaborated a bit on those efforts during an interview with Sirius XM on Thursday.

“A lot of time, a lot of research,” Lewis said. “Time spent with Joe. Time researching people around Joe. Joe’s past in East Bay [California]. All those kinds of things that way. His past on campus at Oklahoma since the incident. So, there couldn’t be any other red flags to say, ‘Well, well, maybe…’ No, no, no. It had to be clean, and Joe knows that. He knows going forward, it has to stay clean all the time. He’s lived on the tip of the sword for three years now, and he’s got to continue to probably for the rest of his life.”

In the brief time Lewis and Mixon have spent together on the field, the coach has been impressed.

“He’s off the charts talent-wise,” Lewis said. “Big, fast, catch, run, see, smart — and he’s a 20-year-old kid. He’s as smart as a whip. You know, I mean, those things are fun. And I keep reminding everybody, he’s a 20-year-old kid. Keep understanding that. Let Joe continue to grow and develop as we go.”

Mixon’s immense talent earned him the second chance many analysts did not expect him to have. NFL Network’s Mike Mayock was adamant during the pre-draft process that he would not select Mixon at all. As Lewis said, Mixon will have to expect living “on the tip of the sword” while conversations about his on-field ability remain a lesser storyline.

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As Eddie Lacy shrinks, his bank account expands.

For the second time in the span of a month, the veteran running back has reportedly met an incentivized weight target baked into his new contract with the Seattle Seahawks.

Seahawks RB Eddie Lacy passed his weigh-in today, per source. Should collect his $55K for being 250 lb or below.

— Jeremy Fowler (@JFowlerESPN) June 12, 2017
Lacy’s agents at SportsTrust Advisors confirmed the news.

On May 15, Lacy collected his first $55K for weighing at 255 or below (he came in at 253). He’s now made a cool $110,000 for showing the type of discipline that might have gotten him a second lucrative contract from the Packers.

Lacy’s battle with the scale is well-documented. In March, Bob McGinn of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reported that Lacy weighed 267 pounds at one of his free-agent team visits. He weighed 231 pounds when he came out of Alabama in 2013.

Lacy’s next weigh-in for dollars — they should really televise this — will come in August. ESPN reported, citing a league source, that Lacy’s weight clauses during the season are tied to him being at 245 pounds or less.

We are all Eddie Lacy. Good luck, sweet prince.

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The Atlanta Falcons saw the return of one of their defensive lynchpins on Tuesday.

Desmond Trufant was back on the field at organized team activities, the Falcons announced. It was the veteran corner’s first action since undergoing surgery to mend a torn pectoral, an injury that knocked him out for the last half of the 2016 season, including Atlanta’s Super Bowl run.

The 26-year-old signed a five-year extension with the Falcons in the offseason, making Trufant one of the four highest-paid cornerbacks in the league.
Defensive end Derrick Shelby also returned to the field Tuesday afer undergoing surgery for a torn Achilles tendon last season.

Here’s some other injury news worth monitoring from Tuesday:

1. Mike Williams’ Chargers debut will have to wait. The rookie wide receiver is dealing with a mild disc herniation in his lower back and will be held out the last two weeks of the offseason program, the team announced. Williams reportedly will not undergo surgery, but rather seek treatment. He initially suffered the injury in early May during rookie minicamp. Williams was drafted seventh overall out of Clemson and was the second receiver taken in the 2017 draft.

2. James Bradberry is back. That was quick. The Panthers cornerback, who broke his wrist Monday, was active at OTAs on Tuesday, wearing a cast on his injured arm.

3. Sam Bradford sat out Vikings OTAs with muscle tightness on Tuesday. Coach Mike Zimmer said he doesn’t except the starting quarterback to miss the remainder of Minnesota’s offseason workouts.

Speaking of Vikings injuries … Zimmer addressed the health of his eye, one day after returning to practice. The coach said he’s more optimistic about his eye than he’s been since his first surgery in November.

4. Dre Kirkpatrick was back at Benagals OTAs on Tuesday, less than two weeks after suffering a freak hand injury that was reportedly expected to keep him out of offseason workouts. ESPN’s Katherine Terrell reported that Kirkpatrick was limited in his return.

5. Marcus Mariota took full-team snaps on Tuesday. “Pretty cool to see him get out there. They didn’t script it,” Titans backup quarterback Alex Tanney told Paul Kuharsky. “Nobody expected it.”

6. Robert Nkemdiche strained his hamstring in practice, head coach Bruce Arians told reporters on Tuesday. It is possible Nkemdiche could be sidelined for the remainder of minicamp but is not considered a big concern.

7. Julio Jones is slowly rehabbing his injured foot and has begun jogging during OTAs. But don’t expect the Falcons wide receiver to rush into full-team drills. “I’m just gradually getting back,” Jones told reporters. “I’m not trying to press anything. I’ve got some time.”

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Jared Goff’s puzzling rookie season doesn’t concern his new quarterback coach.

Greg Olson spent plenty of time watching Goff play at Cal and still sees a “really high” ceiling for the second-year pro.
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“Nothing that I’ve watched so far has deterred me from that same evaluation,” Olson said, per ESPN’s Alden Gonzalez. “I’m just real excited to get a chance to get with him and have a chance to work with him.”

Olson cited Goff’s “tremendous arm talent” as a departure point for guiding last year’s first-overall pick back into the light after a troubling rookie campaign that saw Goff compile an 0-7 record while completing just 54.6 percent of his throws.

“That’s the start, in my opinion,” Olson said Friday. “When you look at evaluating the position, it’s, ‘What kind of arm talent does that player have?’ Certainly a very intelligent player when you look at his test scores and what he was able to do as a student. I just think there’s a lot of intangibles that we’ve all heard about him growing up, from high school through college and the NFL. Tremendous work ethic. So, there’s a lot of things there.”

The hope is that this new Rams coaching staff can do what Jeff Fisher’s underwhelming crew could not: develop talent on offense. Coordinator Matt LaFleur and 31-year-old head coach Sean McVay certainly accomplished that last season with Matt Ryan and Kirk Cousins, respectively.

The first order of business is finding a collection of weapons for Goff to grow with. The Rams — for years — have done very little in terms of finding game-changing pass-catchers, something that better change in a hurry.

“With these young players,” Olson said, “the quicker they get in and get assimilated to an offensive scheme, and have a chance to get with their coordinator and get with their head coach, and really learn the offense, the better chance they’ll have for success.”

That’s what plenty of Rams fans expected to see last year with Goff, a highly touted prospect who showed less progress than a host of fellow rookie passers. His new coaches will be judged directly on his growth in Year 2.

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Ravens quarterback Joe Flacco was not blown away by the Cowboys’ mystique.

After a 27-17 loss to Dallas on Sunday — one in which the Ravens led for a quarter — Flacco came away with a feeling of regret. He felt the Ravens were good enough to topple the so-called best team in the NFL.

“We should beat this team,” Flacco told reporters. “I’m not kidding.”
He added: “I felt like we should’ve scored a lot more points than we did today. There are a lot of reasons for it. But I feel we could’ve scored more.”

Baltimore has already canned their offensive coordinator, so it’s unlikely he was referring to the play selection against the Cowboys. The frustration, though, is understandable. The Ravens lost the chance to stay a step ahead of the Steelers (also 5-5) on Sunday. Heading into the stretch run, the North is wide open with no closer emerging from the logjam.

Flacco’s words probably ring true across many NFL locker rooms this year. While the Cowboys (9-1) have the best record in the NFL, nearly half of their wins have been by a touchdown or less. Their rookie quarterback is fantastic but not infallible. Ezekiel Elliott can be slowed down even if no one has accomplished that yet. The team seems to be a mystery for opponents this season — until after they get the film.

The Ravens used to be the type of veteran-laden team that could surprise an upstart like Dallas. Maybe that is the most frustrating part for Flacco.

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In a battle between two AFC West foes, the world-champion Broncos (6-2) took care of business with a 27-19 win over the San Diego Chargers (3-5). Here’s what we learned from Denver’s big day:

1. Plenty changes from one football season to the next, but not in Denver, where the Broncos — like last year — will go just as far as their defense takes them. The unit did the trick on Sunday, snuffing out a pair of late-fourth-quarter drives by the Chargers to preserve the win. Along the way, Denver sacked Philip Rivers four times, registered 13 quarterback hits and harassed the San Diego signal-caller with three interceptions — including a game-changing pick six. After a long touchdown march to open the game, the Chargers went eight true possessions — punt, punt, punt, pick six, punt, missed field goal, interception, interception — before Rivers engineered a pair of second-half touchdown drives. The loss aside, Rivers — 20 of 47 passing for 267 yards with two scores — deserves plenty of credit for once again keeping this short-handed offense in the game until the end.
2. With their defense creating turnovers and chaos, Denver’s offense did just enough to seal the win. Trevor Siemian directed scoring drives in all four quarters, but the Broncos certainly missed C.J. Anderson. With its starting running back sidelined, Denver struggled for just 58 yards rushing, allowing San Diego’s front seven to batter Siemian for one sack, eight quarterback hits, a crushing strip sack by Melvin Ingram and a fourth-quarter pick six. Denver finished just 5-of-15 on third down at a measly 5.1 yards per play. Rookie back Devontae Booker was bottled up for three quarters before churning out key yardage on a critical fourth-quarter touchdown drive. After rumbling for 190 yards in Week 7, though, the Broncos have work to do on the ground with four road games over their next five tilts.

3. It’s masked in the loss, but Chargers running back Melvin Gordon delivered a fine performance on Sunday with 111 yards at 4.8 yards per pop — becoming the first back in 22 games to cross the 100-yard barrier against the Broncos.

4. There was a scary moment in this game when Broncos defensive coordinator Wade Phillips was knocked down along the sideline after taking a vicious, unintentional hit from Chargers runner Melvin Gordon. The longtime coach was rushed to a local hospital, leaving linebackers aide Reggie Herring to call plays down the stretch. The Broncos later announced that Phillips was “alert and has movement in all extremities.” We wish him a quick recovery.

5. A killer series of events for the Chargers: With 10:25 left in the second quarter and San Diego up 7-3, Broncos pass rusher DeMarcus Ware — who played a wonderful game — sacked Rivers to send the ball downfield. Recovered by linebacker Corey Nelson and returned for 26 yards, the ball was initially ruled a fumble before replay overruled it. Four plays later, though, Rivers could only watch as a throw to Tyrell Williams was tipped into the air and taken 49 yards to the house by cornerback Bradley Roby.

6. If you haven’t had a chance to watch rookie pass rusher Joey Bosa on GamePass, what are you doing with your days and nights? The Chargers behemoth issued another tantalizing performance against Denver, pushing back blockers and notching three quarterback hits as part of one of the AFC’s top linebacking units.