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ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — Case Keenum’s new beginning in Denver was blotted by an uncharacteristic three interceptions, almost half the number he threw in Minnesota last year, when only seven of his 481 passes were picked off.

Keenum said he awoke the morning after Denver’s 27-24 win over Seattle and “I would say it didn’t feel quite like I wanted it to feel after my first win as a Bronco. So, there’s a lot of hunger. We’re all very, very hungry to get out there and keep getting better this week.”

The Broncos (1-0) host Oakland (0-1) on Sunday.

Despite the trio of interceptions, Broncos coaches didn’t flinch in their faith of Keenum. The QB who teamed with Stefon Diggs to produce the Vikings’ virtuoso shocker in the playoffs threw three touchdown passes, punctuating the Broncos’ best offensive output since the 2015 finale with a frozen rope to a tiptoeing, tumbling Demaryius Thomas for the winning score.

Keenum also hit Emmanuel Sanders (10 catches for 135 yards) for his first touchdown since Week 2 last season, and rookie running back Phillip Lindsay for his first career TD, a 29-yard catch-and-run play.

Only one other time in Keenum’s 43 NFL games has he thrown as many as three interceptions; in 2016 he was picked off four times by the Giants while with the Los Angeles Rams.

Keenum said he needs to relax and realize he doesn’t have to press with such talent around him.

“I trust all those guys,” Keenum said. “We’ve got some incredible playmakers that make plays downfield, and if anything, I just need to make sure when a shot’s called, it’s not necessarily a shot taken. Check the ball down and rely on those guys because I’ve got some really big-time playmakers, and let them do what they do.

“I don’t have to do everything myself.”

His interceptions led to two Seahawks touchdowns and thwarted a Denver drive.

“That’s 17 points I’m responsible for,” Keenum said.

Coach Vance Joseph liked the way Keenum bounced back from his errant throws.

“After the interceptions he had his best drives,” Joseph said. “So, that speaks to his confidence. It speaks to him not folding.”

Raiders coach Jon Gruden is also a fan of Keenum’s and has been ever since interviewing him for his “QB Camp” show on ESPN in 2012, when Keenum came out of the University of Houston as the NCAA’s career leader in completions, passing yards and touchdowns.

“I’ve been accused of liking everybody, but I really like Keenum,” Gruden said. “What he did in college is unseen, the type of production that he had. I told our people a long time ago when I first got here I think THE free agent acquisition in pro football this year is going to be Case Keenum.”

Not Kirk Cousins, whom the Vikings turned to after Keenum led them to the NFC championship.

“What he did in Minnesota, the toughness that he put on tape,” Gruden said, his voice trailing off in admiration. “He made a throw last week against Seattle, there were two or three Seahawks beating down on him — it’s a 14-yard gain.

“His pocket presence, I think his personality, his fight, his grit, he gets the most out of himself. He’s given them consistent, quality play at a position that they haven’t had since (Peyton) Manning left.”

Denver’s 470 yards of offence was the most by the Broncos since the 2015 finale when Manning returned from a foot injury to rally Denver past the Chargers and vault them toward their Super Bowl 50 triumph.

Keenum is just as big a fan of Gruden’s.

“I’m pretty sure he watched every rep that I’d ever played in college, he found some obscure tape from I don’t know where,” Keenum said. “It was a lot of fun. I got a lot good feedback.”

One of Gruden’s most scrutinized moves since returning to the sideline was sending pass rusher Khalil Mack to the Chicago Bears in a move that sent shockwaves throughout the league and also makes life easier on the Raiders’ AFC West rivals.

“He’s talented,” Keenum said, “but I’m pretty sure they’re going to play 11 guys. They’re not just going to put 10 out there without him.”

In a conference call with reporters in Denver on Wednesday, Gruden said he’s been asked about the blockbuster trade ad nauseam “and rightfully so.”

“He’s a great guy. He’s a great player. It’s unfortunate we don’t have him,” Gruden said. “But we feel we did the right thing for this football team, for the future of the Raiders and for this building process.

“I know we’ve got to prove it. But so does he.”

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Each week during the regular season, has you covered with an overview of the fantasy forward landscape. With production trends, injury news and top 100 rankings based on performance and upside in standard Yahoo leagues, fantasy owners should use this information as a basis for roster decision-making.


FANTASY RANKINGS: Top 250 | Top 100 ‘F’ | C | LW | RW | Top 50 ‘D’ | Top 25 ‘G’

DRAFT GUIDES: Standard mock draft 2.0 | Keeper / dynasty | Hits | Faceoff wins

2017-18 PROJECTIONS: Forward points | D-man points | Goalie wins | Team previews

LISTS: Forward bargains | D-man bargains | Breakouts | Sleepers | Deep sleepers | Rookies


Evgeny Kuznetsov, C, WSH: Considering Kuznetsov finished 58th in Yahoo last season despite a big step back production-wise, his ceiling is extremely high on a line with Alex Ovechkin. Kuznetsov has assisted on all seven of Ovechkin’s goals through three games, with one coming on the power play. Kuznetsov is also playing on the first unit with Ovechkin, forwards Nicklas Backstrom and T.J. Oshie and defenseman John Carlson. The third wheel of Ovechkin and Kuznetsov’s line, rookie Jakub Vrana (LW/RW, 45 percent owned), has become a must-add player off the waiver wire.

Brandon Saad, LW, CHI: With constant exposure to center Jonathan Toews since returning to the Chicago Blackhawks, Saad has translated his strong even-strength scoring success to a first power-play role alongside Toews and Patrick Kane. Saad, who will turn 25 on Oct. 27, has four goals, two assists, and is plus-6 with one power-play point and 13 shots on goal through three games. Saad’s breakout season has finally arrived, and you can still get a piece of his production with his even-strength linemate Richard Panik (LW/RW, 41 percent owned) or power-play running mate Patrick Sharp (LW/RW, 33 percent).

Evander Kane, LW, BUF: Hopefully you prioritized Kane in drafts after he was moved to a line with Jack Eichel at even strength, because the forward has taken full advantage of an expanded role over his first three games under new coach Phil Housley. He has six points (four goals, two assists) with one PPP, and leads the NHL with 26 SOG. He’s in a contract year, has a history of strong category coverage in leagues that count hits and/or penalty minutes, and is taking his offensive game to a new level early.

MORE FANTASY COVERAGE: Week 1 waiver wire watch


Vadim Shipachyov, C/LW, VGK: The Vegas Golden Knights have assigned Shipachyov to Chicago of the American Hockey League, but he has not reported to the team. Shipachyov has the potential to be the Golden Knights’ top-line center if he’s eventually recalled and, thus, is worth stashing in a deep fantasy league if you have room. That said, it’s fair game to drop Shipachyov in a standard format because of this roster dilemma. Cody Eakin (1 percent owned) is currently centering James Neal (three goals in two games) and David Perron (LW/RW, 19 percent owned).

Sam Reinhart, C/RW, BUF: As much as Kane has been a bright spot for the Sabres, they are reeling after a 6-2 loss to the New Jersey Devils at home Monday; they have started 0-2-1. Reinhart has skated as Buffalo’s third-line center and has been non-existent from a fantasy standpoint (no points, one SOG, minus-6 in three games), and the second line of Ryan O’Reilly and Kyle Okposo hasn’t been much better. Buffalo’s power play should at least bounce back eventually, but fantasy owners’ dreams of him playing with Eichel over a full season may not come true.

Conor Sheary, LW/RW, PIT: A rough two-game start for the Pittsburgh Penguins led to Sheary being moved off Sidney Crosby’s line in favor of Bryan Rust (RW, 6 percent owned). Rust already has four assists, and Sheary was minus-5 against the Blackhawks on Thursday and has been held without a point in his past two games. Sheary doesn’t play on the first power-play unit, so his floor could be low considering he was not productive without Crosby in the 2017 Stanley Cup Playoffs. If Rust sticks with Crosby for another game or two, fantasy owners may want to switch gears.


Standard Yahoo categories include goals, assists, plus/minus, PIMs, PPP and SOG for skaters. … Value has been quantified based on factors including but not limited to past production, line combinations, power-play usage, injury history, age, sleeper, bounce-back or breakout potential, anticipated regression, contract status, Yahoo ADP and overall upside for the rest of the season. … Any players with day-to-day injury concerns (DTD) are noted.

1. Connor McDavid, C, EDM (SAME)
2. Sidney Crosby, C, PIT (SAME)
3. Auston Matthews, C, TOR (SAME)
4. Nikita Kucherov, RW, TBL (SAME)
5. Alex Ovechkin, LW, WSH (+2)
6. Patrick Kane, RW, CHI (SAME)
7. Jamie Benn, LW, DAL (-2)
8. Evgeni Malkin, C, PIT (SAME)
9. Vladimir Tarasenko, RW, STL (+1)
10. Brad Marchand, LW, BOS (-1)
11. Patrik Laine, RW, WPG (SAME)
12. Jack Eichel, C, BUF (SAME)
13. Tyler Seguin, C/RW, DAL (SAME)
14. Mark Scheifele, C, WPG (SAME)
15. Nicklas Backstrom, C, WSH (SAME)
16. John Tavares, C, NYI (SAME)
17. Leon Draisaitl, C/RW, EDM (SAME)
18. Steven Stamkos, C, TBL (SAME)
19. Phil Kessel, RW, PIT (+1)
20. Wayne Simmonds, RW, PHI (+7)
21. Evgeny Kuznetsov, C, WSH (+11)
22. Artemi Panarin, C/LW, CBJ (-3)
23. Blake Wheeler, RW, WPG (-1)
24. Mitchell Marner, C/RW, TOR (-1)
25. Johnny Gaudreau, LW, CGY (SAME)
26. David Pastrnak, RW, BOS (-2)
27. William Nylander, C/RW, TOR (+1)
28. Joe Pavelski, C/RW, SJS (-7)
29. Ryan Getzlaf, C, ANA (SAME)
30. Brandon Saad, LW, CHI (+23)
31. Filip Forsberg, LW, NSH (-5)
32. Max Pacioretty, LW, MTL (-2)
33. Patrice Bergeron, C, BOS (DTD)
34. Alexander Radulov, RW, DAL (-1)
35. Sean Monahan, C, CGY (SAME)
36. Claude Giroux, C, PHI (+1)
37. Ryan Johansen, C, NSH (-3)
38. Aleksander Barkov, C, FLA (-2)
39. Nikolaj Ehlers, LW, WPG (+1)
40. Evander Kane, LW, BUF (+19)
41. Mike Hoffman, LW/RW, OTT (-2)
42. Rickard Rakell, C/LW, ANA (+3)
43. Jake Guentzel, C/LW, PIT (+3)
44. Cam Atkinson, RW, CBJ (-3)
45. Jeff Skinner, LW, CAR (-2)
46. Corey Perry, RW, ANA (+3)
47. Anze Kopitar, C, LAK (+3)
48. Sebastian Aho, LW/RW, CAR (SAME)
49. Jonathan Toews, C, CHI (+2)
50. Brayden Schenn, C/LW, STL (+2)
51. Jonathan Drouin, C/LW/RW, MTL (-7)
52. Jeff Carter, C, LAK (-10)
53. Jonathan Huberdeau, LW, FLA (-6)
54. Taylor Hall, LW, NJD (SAME)
55. Jakub Voracek, RW, PHI (SAME)
56. James van Riemsdyk, LW, TOR (SAME)
57. T.J. Oshie, RW, WSH (SAME)
58. Mikael Granlund, C/RW, MIN (DTD)
59. Mark Stone, RW, OTT (+2)
60. Jordan Eberle, C/RW, NYI (-2)
61. Logan Couture, C, SJS (-1)
62. Jason Spezza, C/RW, DAL (SAME)
63. Alexander Wennberg, C, CBJ (SAME)
64. Tyler Toffoli, C/RW, LAK (SAME)
65. Viktor Arvidsson, LW/RW, NSH (SAME)
66. Eric Staal, C, MIN (SAME)
67. Nazem Kadri, C, TOR (+3)
68. Mika Zibanejad, C, NYR (+17)
69. Nathan MacKinnon, C, COL (-2)
70. Patrick Marleau, C/LW, TOR (+6)
71. James Neal, LW/RW, VGK (+12)
72. Max Domi, LW, ARI (SAME)
73. Mats Zuccarello, RW, NYR (+4)
74. Jaden Schwartz, LW, STL (+4)
75. Andre Burakovsky, LW/RW, WSH (-6)
76. Nick Schmaltz, C/LW, CHI (DTD)
77. Ryan O’Reilly, C, BUF (-9)
78. Jakob Silfverberg, RW, ANA (-5)
79. Anders Lee, LW, NYI (-5)
80. Kyle Turris, C, OTT (-9)
81. Anthony Mantha, LW/RW, DET (+12)
82. Vladislav Namestnikov, C/LW, TBL (NEW)
83. Alex Galchenyuk, C/LW, MTL (-8)
84. Henrik Zetterberg, C/LW, DET (-2)
85. Marcus Johansson, LW, NJD (+1)
86. Matthew Tkachuk, LW, CGY (-6)
87. Milan Lucic, LW, EDM (+2)
88. Nick Foligno, LW/RW, CBJ (+3)
89. Brayden Point, C/RW, TBL (NEW)
90. Nino Niederreiter, LW/RW, MIN (SAME)
91. Kyle Okposo, RW, BUF (-12)
92. Chris Kreider, LW, NYR (+5)
93. Patrick Maroon, LW, EDM (+5)
94. Jakub Vrana, LW/RW, WSH (NEW)
95. Evgenii Dadonov, RW, FLA (-1)
96. Bryan Little, C, WPG (-4)
97. Matt Duchene, C/RW, COL (NEW)
98. Kyle Palmieri, RW, NJD (DTD)
99. Clayton Keller, C/LW, ARI (NEW)
100. Ondrej Palat, LW, TBL (NEW)

Just missed: Bryan Rust, RW, PIT; J.T. Miller, LW/RW, NYR; David Krejci, C, BOS; Brendan Gallagher, RW, MTL; Patrick Sharp, LW/RW, CHI; Elias Lindholm, C/RW, CAR; Bo Horvat, C, VAN; Tyler Bozak, C, TOR; Richard Panik, LW/RW, CHI; Sean Couturier, C, PHI; Leo Komarov, C/LW, TOR; Dylan Larkin, C/RW, DET; Paul Stastny, C, STL; Scott Hartnell, LW, NSH; Derick Brassard, C, OTT

Dropped out: Conor Sheary, LW/RW, PIT; Sam Reinhart, C/RW, BUF; Tyler Johnson, C, TBL; Joe Thornton, C, SJS

Key injuries: Patric Hornqvist, RW, PIT — dropped out; Zach Parise, LW, MIN — dropped out; Alexander Steen, C/LW, STL; Patrick Eaves, RW, ANA; Kevin Fiala, LW/RW, NSH; Ryan Kesler, C, ANA; Boone Jenner, C/LW, CBJ; David Backes, RW, BOS

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TORONTO – Most prospects can recall in vivid detail the emotion of that first time they stepped on the ice for a National Hockey League game, even if only in the preseason.
“I remember my first last year in Montreal. I was playing against some big names and was like ‘Oh my gosh. This is crazy,’” said Toronto defenceman Travis Dermott. “For any young kid, this is the dream right here. You’re star-struck at first, but then you see you can play with these guys, and it’s definitely a confidence builder. It’s really cool.”

After Monday night, Timothy Liljegren will have his own first story to tell. The defenceman, drafted 17th overall in June, will suit up in the Leafs preseason tilt against the Ottawa Senators and play alongside Dermott, offering a first glimpse into a potential pairing of the future for the Leafs.
“[I’m] a little nervous, yeah,” Liljegren said. “But I think you should be. I’m looking forward to the game, to see what type of game it is [at this level], watch the other guys, learn from them, get some experience.”
Liljegren’s debut as a Maple Leaf at their rookie tournament earlier this month was painful to say the least. He finished minus-4 in the opener, committing costly turnovers and struggling to pick up players in his own end.
But by the Leafs’ second game he had Dermott on his left side, and it made a world of difference. Dermott made impressive strides last year in the AHL, tallying five goals and 19 assists in 59 games, and helped calm Liljegren as the chemistry between them emerged.
“It’s weird playing with a player pretty similar to you,” Dermott said. “We’re both decent skaters and breaking the puck out and making first passes is probably one of our better assets. I think once we kind of understood [our similarities] and read off each other, that’s when the chemistry really started building and hopefully we can just keep it going.”
How Liljegren performed in that rookie debut wasn’t the same “star” Mike Babcock saw at the World Junior Summer Showcase in Plymouth, Mich., last July, and he expects Liljegren will play closer to that level on Monday. That Dermott would feel such a kinship with Liljegren, 18, in terms of their playing styles wasn’t exactly what Babcock had in mind when he set them up together, but he isn’t going to haggle over a positive result.
“I wouldn’t have said [they were similar], but [Dermott]’s out there with him, so he might even know him better than me,” Babcock said. “Dermott is a much bigger body and plays a more competitive-type game, whereas this guy [Liljegren] just has elite, elite, elite skill and so I don’t see them the same, but maybe he’s right.”
It would bode well for the Leafs future on the backend if the chemistry at camp translates to a bigger stage. The next generation of the Leafs’ offence was announced last season, but other than Nikita Zaitsev joining as a rookie and Connor Carrick appearing in his first full season with the club, the blueline didn’t get the same sort of talent infusion.
Dermott and Liljegren are the two prime candidates to eventually change that. Liljegren wants to use Monday’s road tilt to start honing his professional game in North America.
“The biggest difference is the speed and also the smaller surface – it’s hard to read sometimes,” he said. “Sometimes you think the forward doesn’t have a shooting lane but he does because it’s a small surface. One of the things I have to improve this year is not doing too much. I’ll try tonight to be creative when there’s room, and not do too many hard things and play simple when I can play simple.”
General manager Lou Lamoriello said in July that Liljegren will either return to the Swedish Hockey League, where he posted one goal and four assists in 19 games with Rogle BK last year, or he stay in Toronto with the Marlies this season. Meanwhile, Dermott is in the thick of a training camp battle with the likes of Swedish imports Andreas Borgman and Calle Rosen to steal a sixth or seventh defenceman spot on the Leafs by October.
If that doesn’t happen, he and Liljegren could see a lot more of each other in the AHL this fall. But that conversation is for another day. Right now Dermott isn’t considering anything beyond acing his first big test of the season.
“I’ll try to help [Liljegren], but I think he’ll be fine by himself,” Dermott said of offering advice. “You’re excited to just get out there, get your mind off the big hype and play your game.”

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New Jersey Devils left wing Taylor Hall has had surgery on his left knee.
The Devils announced Wednesday that Hall had a torn meniscus repaired in the procedure performed by team physician Dr. Michael Shindle and Dr. Jonathan Glashow, the club’s chief medical officer. He will be sidelined up to a month.
Hall has been placed on injured reserve.
Hall, who was acquired from the Edmonton Oilers in an off-season deal for defenceman Adam Larsson, had five goals and seven assists in 14 games. His 12 points were tied for the team lead with defenceman Damon Severson.
The No. 1 overall pick in the 2010 draft, Hall did not play in the Devils’ game at Dallas on Tuesday night.