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Mel Kiper (ESPN)

We are now less than 24 hours away from the 2016 NFL Draft.  I LOVE this time of the year, as it a time for all NFL teams, but especially my Miami Dolphins to build to get better.  Make no bones about it, the pressure on Executive Vice President of Football Operations Mike Tannenbaum and General Manager Chris Grier to have a good draft for a team that has multiple holes to fill is enormous.

 

As we head to Thursday Night, there was a lot of buzz about Miami looking to trade up into the top 10 to try to secure Ohio State RB Ezekiel Elliott or possibly OLB Myles Jack of UCLA.  We also know this is the time of the year where the smoke get's REAL THICK.  I was going back and forth on this, and thought seriously about Miami pulling the trigger to move up.  Then I tought about a statement Mike Tannenbaum made last week about the team when he said the Dolphins are not one player away.

 

Sure, you would like to get an ELITE player like Elliott, but Miami has been so concerned about losing compensatory picks for 2017, I just can't see a team that is one player away looking to trade picks away.  While they may have looked into it,I believe at the end of the day, the Dolphins will stay pat, or perhaps even trade down to get additional picks.  IF Miami traded up, it would not be a total surprise, as Tannenbaum is aggressive and has traded up in his past tenure with the New York Jets.

 

With that said, let's take a look at who I believe Miami will look at in the 2016 NFL Draft.

 

1) William Jackson, CB, Houston, 6'0, 189 lbs - The Dolphins released CB Brice McClain and Brent Grimes and only bought in CB Byron Maxwell via the trade earlier this off season.  Miami has a dire need at CB, as Jackson has seen his stock rise the last few weeks.  Miami had a private workout with Jackson and bought him to Davie for a visit.  Jackson has very good speed, as he ran a 4.37 at the combine.

 

Players that could be in play are RB Ezekiel Elliott, DE Shaq Lawson, OLB Myles Jack, CB Eli Apple, CB Vernon Hargreaves, OT Jack Conklin.  The New York Giants just took Jack off their board.  If he drops to Miami at 13, I do believe they will select Jack, and the same goes for Elliott.

 

 

Strengths Weaknesses

STRENGTHS: At the next level, scouts and coaches covet speed at the position, but teams also want size and length to better match-up with the physical pass-catchers in the NFL. Jackson is a good-sized athlete for the position with an aggressive attitude that serves him well, doing a lot of wide receiver-like things at the catch point.

Brackets receivers against the sideline with terrific instincts and coverage sense to take away short passes and not get beat deep. He looks comfortable in either press-man or off-man. Balanced off the snap and extends his hands to jam in press-man coverage. Quick out of his stance to shadow routes, reading the receiver to sense throws and get his head turned to react accordingly.

WEAKNESSES: Does he have the short-area agility to hold up vs. the quick pass-catchers at the next level? NFL scouts will keep their eyes trained on his transition technique during pre-draft workouts.

He will find himself off-balance in press and needs to refine his technique, anticipation and route recognition to eliminate false steps. Has some hip tightness. Allows receivers to drive him off the route with hard-stops or physical push-offs. Needs to better anticipate routes and improve his spatial awareness to close gaps at the stem. Lacks a second gear to recover if the receiver gains a step late vertically. Will panic and get grabby at times, attracting obvious penalties. Needs to better square up his targets as a tackler.

IN OUR VIEW: His body type, arm length and physicality at the catch point are why Jackson might be the first senior corner drafted. Projects as a day two pick.

--Dane Brugler (2/10/16)

 
2) Bronson Kaufusi, DE, Brigham Young, 6'6, 285 lbs - Miami lost Olivier Vernon to the New York Giants in free agency along with Derrick Shelby.  Miami needs to add a pass rusher, and Kaufusi offer pass rush versatility, as he can play DE on run downs and drop inside to DT on passing downs.  Big man that moves well, as he ran a 4.87 40 and moved very well in the drills at the combine.  109 solo tackles and 25.5 sacks in his career, including 10 sacks in his senior year with the Cougars.  Miami was at BYU Pro Day and was involved with the workout.
 

Player Overview

The son of BYU defensive line coach Steve Kaufusi, Bronson is a former two-sport star from Provo, Utah who also played for the Cougars' basketball team in 2012-13. Kaufusi's wife, Hilary, plays soccer at BYU.

Kaufusi arrived at BYU following a two-year Mormon church mission, and arrived six days before fall camp opened in 2013. He still recorded 23 tackles and 4.5 sacks while backing up eventual top-five NFL pick Ezekiel Ansah. Kaufusi knows the game better than his predecessor, and says helped his conditioning and footwork.

Kaufusi continued to build on his production every year for the Cougars, recording 37 tackles as a sophomore, 43 as a junior and a career-high 64 as a senior, when he also racked up a career-best 11.0 sacks to go with six quarterback hits, three forced fumbles, an interception and a fumble recovery.

Strengths Weaknesses

STRENGTHS: Possessing broad shoulders, a huge wingspan and a tapered, athletic frame, Kaufusi has the look of an NBA power forward as much as he does an NFL edge rusher, which ultimately isn't surprising given that as a freshman (2012-13 season) he was a reserve on the Cougars basketball team.

Unlike most former basketball players, Kaufusi doesn't shy from contact, using his length and strength to stack and shed blockers at the point of attack and grab hold of ballcarriers as they attempt to run by. For his size, Kaufusi possesses good initial burst of the ball and he accelerates smoothly, showing a terrific motor to chase down ballcarriers yards downfield. He's alert and surprisingly nimble, showing enough balance, agility and awareness to drop into coverage on shallow routes.

The son of BYU defensive line coach Steve Kaufusi, he shows some polish, incorporating a powerful rip and spin moves to go along with traditional speed and power rushes. Called the "perfect BYU player" by then-head coach Bronco Mendenhall (now at Virginia) based on Kaufusi's talent, work ethic and leadership.

WEAKNESSES: A bit straight-linish, lacking ideal flexibility to scrape the corner and close in one fluid movement. These struggles also come into play when dropping back into coverage as he needs some space to change direction, making him a potential liability in pass defense against smaller, quicker receivers. An older prospect (high school graduating class was in 2010) due to serving on an LDS mission in New Zealand.

IN OUR VIEW: Big, athletic and tenacious, Kaufusi offers traits sure to intrigue scouts from 4-3 and 3-4 teams, alike. He's broad and strong enough to hold up at the point of attack as a 4-3 defensive end and can close on quarterbacks due to surprisingly lateral quickness, a varied set of pass rush moves and a motor that simply doesn't have an idle. Kaufusi has the length and acceleration to also intrigue as a possible outside linebacker.

Kaufusi remains a perplexing prospect. He isn't a natural bender and plays much too high, but he is agile and able to win with speed and redirection skills. Although he uses his hands aggressively, Kaufusi doesn't generate much power at the point of attack. Several around the league have yet to figure him out.

--Rob Rang and Dane Brugler (2/1/16)

 

3) C.J Prosise, RB, Notre Dame, 6'0, 220 lbs - Miami let RB Lamar Miller walk via free agency, and missed out on C.J Anderson and Chris Johnson in free agency.  Miami looks to add a versatile RB, and Prosise fits what Gase is looking for.  A former wide reciever, he has very good hands and is compotent in the pass game.  Explosive, big play threat, but young to the RB position.

 

Strengths Weaknesses

STRENGTHS: Well-distributed body mass with the desired physical ingredients. Able to absorb and maintain balance through congestion, picking yards after contact. Refuses to go down, showing the body strength and leg drive to fight forward.

Fluid lateral agility in his cuts and controls his momentum well, shifting his weight without slowing. Follows and trusts his blockers to weave through traffic. Natural at resetting his vision on the move. Patient run style to quickly scan and go. Speed to be a big-play threat and eliminate pursuit angles when he hits the turbo button. Has a fifth gear downfield to separate from the secondary. Strong stiff arm and runs with physical finish.

Natural receiving traits and experience, displaying reliable focus and hands as a pass-catcher. Stand out on special teams coverages - earned the Notre Dame Special Teams Player of the Year honors in 2014. Highly productive in 2015 (his first season at running back), averaging 6.6 yards per carry and 11.8 yards per reception.

WEAKNESSES: Upright runner with inconsistent pad level, presenting a large target for tacklers. Hesitant at times and still learning the difference between patience and being indecisive. Will get himself in trouble with too much east-west. Tends to slow at the contact point, bracing himself for hits.

Lacks ideal experience at the running back position and still learning techniques at the position. Lacks nuance in pass protection.

Wasn't a return man at Notre Dame. Ball security needs addressed (five fumbles in 2015). Durability was an issue in his one season at running back, missing almost all of Notre Dame's final five games - entered concussion protocol with a neck/head injury followed by a high left ankle sprain (Nov. 2015).

IN OUR VIEW: A safety and wide receiver his first two seasons, Prosise proved to be a quick study at his new position in 2015, running with natural vision, feel and athleticism. Although he's still developing his run tempo, pad level and instincts, especially between the tackles, Prosise has sharp cutting ability and ball-skills to impact the offense in several ways.

Prosise isn't a running back by trade and that shows at times, but he's a very encouraging prospect who should continue to get better with added reps at the position.

--Dane Brugler (1/11/16)

 

4) B.J Goodson, LB, Clemson, 6'1, 242 lbs - Miami is looking for a thumper at ILB, plus, this could possibly allow LB Kiko Alonso to move to OLB, a position Buffalo was going to move him to coming off his monster rookie year.  Goodson has good speed at 4.62 in the 40, and is very physical and bring a physical mentality to the field.  Miami brought Goodson in to Davie for a visit and private workout.

 

Overview

Like many players on major college football powers, Goodson rose up the ranks during his career, waiting for others to graduate or move on to the NFL before being able to show off his full skill set. He was no slouch coming from the same high school as former Clemson and NFL standout linebacker Levon Kirkland, though Goodson's game is not similar to that of his boyhood hero. After two years as a reserve (11 tackles in 2012-2013), Goodson became a co-starter at linebacker as a redshirt sophomore, making 34 tackles, 3.5 for loss, and three recovered fumbles. He took the reins of the defense in his senior season, leading the Tigers with 108 tackles, 14 of which resulted in losses including 5.5 sacks. Goodson displayed an excellent all-around game, intercepting two passes, breaking up three others, and forcing a fumble during the year to garner third-team All-ACC honors from league coaches (second-team from league media).

Analysis

Strengths

Team captain and leader on that side of the ball. Surprising production as a one-year starter. Stocky with a muscular build to withstand the rigors inside. Brings a thumper's mentality to the field. Uses potent punch-and-shed technique full of leverage and power to attack second level blockers. Took it to Notre Dame’s Nick Martin. Willing to sacrifice body to disrupt blocking and play flow. Plays with base and balance and able to slide under blocks to work into tackles. Has play strength to challenge turn-out blocks and leverage his gap. Rarely cheated as a tackler.

Weaknesses

Hip stiffness leads to athletic limitations in space. Lumbering pursuit speed to the perimeter. Allows running backs a fair shot at turning the corner when he's chasing. Little margin for error with angles to the ball. Still learning patience in his flow to prevent cutback lanes. Labored backpedal in space. Grabby in coverage and could be in trouble when matched up in space. Play-action can cause him to lose his bearings.

Draft Projection

Rounds 3 or 4

NFL Comparison

Max Bullough

Bottom Line

Physical, two-day linebacker with the desire to scrape downhill and strike what he sees. Goodson's lack of pursuit speed and overall athleticism could be troubling to teams, but his toughness and consistency of effort will appeal to teams who value force in the middle. Goodson could figure on the third day of the draft as a backup with eventual starter potential. -Lance Zierlein
 
5) Rashard Robinson, CB, LSU, 6'1, 171 lbs - I think the Dolphins go with multiple CB's, as they also had Rashard in to the Davie facility and a private workout.  Young man has has not played football since 2014, as he was kicked off LSU team and missed all of 2015.  Super talented kid that would be a much higher prospect if not for the off field issues.  This is a good spot for him.  Another big cornerback like Jackson that has very good speed
 
 

Overview

Robinson's talent was never an issue during his time in Baton Rouge, but staying on the field was problematic. He barely made the deadline for eligibility before his freshman season, but ended up playing in 12 games with two starts (16 tackles, interception, three pass break-ups). In 2014, he was not allowed to dress for the season opener against Wisconsin and started six of eight games played (17 tackles, one pass breakup) before being suspended indefinitely in November. Head coach Les Miles never reinstated Robinson for the 2015 season, so the defender sat out the season instead of transferring to another school. Without hope of re-joining the team in 2016, he entered the NFL draft as an early entrant.


Pro Day Results


40-yard dash: 4.43 seconds
Vertical: 34 1/2 inches
Broad jump: 10 feet
Short shuttle: 4.44 seconds
3-cone: 7.31 seconds
Bench: 5 reps of 225 pounds

Analysis

Strengths

Tremendously long athlete with cover skills to blanket his target in press-man. Recovery speed allows him to sit on short and intermediate routes. Can flip hips and accelerate with his man down the field. Smooth change of speed to mirror double movers. Thin, but not soft. Plays to his height and it often spells doom when he has receivers pinned against the sideline. In 2013, held then-Aggie Mike Evans to four catches for 51 yards. Willing to do his part when he has to tackle. Explosive from stand­still and can close quickly on throws or receivers.

Weaknesses

Due to off­-field issues, has limited game experience and ball production. Feet become impatient from press and he opens early at the first sign of a head fake. Spindly legs may be close to maxed out in terms of size. Run support may be an issue when he has to disengage against NFL size. Arrested in June of 2015 and charged with unauthorized entry in connection with a theft from the apartment of one of Robinson's former teammates. Has admitted to being "selfish" while at LSU.

Draft Projection

Rounds 6 or 7

Sources Tell Us

"I'm not sure he's a bad kid, but I know he hates school. He's really tough -- ­typical south Florida kid. You know what you get. The interviews will work themselves out for better or worse, but you keep things simple for him and let him chase one guy around the field all day. He's really good at that." -- Former SEC defensive coach

NFL Comparison

Dominique Rodgers-­Cromartie

Bottom Line

He might look like he skipped "leg day" for several years, but his height, speed and man-­cover talent is undeniable. Robinson has the traits and talent to be considered one of the best press corners in this draft, but teams will have to weigh the character against the talent. Look for an electric combine which could create new buzz around the former LSU Tiger. Robinson has the raw ability to become a good NFL starter who can play on an island if asked, but I am downgrading his draft grade due to his character concerns.

Related Links

-Lance Zierlein
 
6) Rees Odhiambo, OLT/OG, Boise State, 6'4, 314 lbs - Miami worked this young man out and are familar with him from their time scouting his teammate and Dolphin RB Jay Ajayi.  Very talented young man that has had issues staying healthy.  But he could be that future OLT once Brandon Albert time in Miami is over, and can be looked at as an OG.  I know some will want Miami to look at an OG much earlier, but the Dolphins did sign multiple OG during free agency and will probably look to sign another veteran after the draft.
 

Overview

The native of Kenya has been impressive over the past three years when healthy, displaying pro-caliber footwork and a solid anchor in pass protection while earning All-Conference honors the past two years (second-team in 2014, first-team in 2015). However, Odhiambo (pronounced AH-dee-AHM-bo) has not been able to start more than nine games in any season due to injuries (he broke his ankle in this season’s ninth game). Still, whether he serves as an undersized tackle or proves strong enough to move inside (like former Boise State LT Daryn Colledge), Odhiambo has starter-quality skills.


Pro Day Results


Vertical: 27 inches
Broad jump: 7 feet, 9 inches
Short shuttle: 4.64 seconds
3-cone: 8.02 seconds

Analysis

Strengths

Played tackle in college but will be considered at both tackle and guard and carries some two­-position value. Looks great on the hoof with muscle and thickness throughout his frame. Flexible hips and knees and should be able to drop his pad level as guard in the pros. Uses wide, well­-balanced base and possesses above-­average body control. Tough, technique­-driven approach. Uses feet to close distance with target rather than reaching, leaning and panicking. Able to maintain power when moving laterally. Has athleticism and body control to be effective pulling guard and zone scheme fit as right tackle or guard. Keeps eyes up and on his target at all times. Can mirror and punch with inside hands. Upper body strength and hip snap to turn opponent as base blocker. Has heavy hands and makes defenders feel it when he lands.

Weaknesses

Suffered a broken ankle that knocked him out for the season in late October. Has had to cope with injuries during his time at Boise. Never played a full season of football. Despite his physical talent, will let blocks get away from him that appear to be secured. Can be late with his hands. Not as tall or long as NFL teams are looking for from NFL tackles. Will need to prove he can play with faster hands if he bumps inside to guard. At times lingers with his punch opening him up to issues with crafty interior defenders. Would like to see him snatch and maintain his grasp rather than just punching and pushing. Despite his bend, doesn’t always generate the leverage he should at the point of attack.

Draft Projection

Rounds 6 or 7

Sources Tell Us

"Plays with a lot of grit and toughness. He's deeply religious and a loyal teammate. I think he's really talented and has a chance to be an outstanding guard in the league. If you try him at tackle it has to be on the right side. He's had trouble staying healthy so his draft stock will be tied to his medicals." ­-- AFC North area scout

NFL Comparison

Ali Marpet

Bottom Line

Well-built college tackle who NFL evaluators are projecting inside to guard. Has the footwork and technique to allow a team to give him a shot at right tackle first. Odhiambo is a coachable, team-oriented player who has the temperament, frame and strength needed to play inside, but NFL teams have serious concerns about his medicals right now. Odhiambo's pro day produced disappointing athletic testing, which means he's not where he needs to be and that will likely cost him in this draft.

Related Links

-Lance Zierlein
 
 
7) Jakeem Grant, WR/KR, Texas Tech, 5'6, 165 lbs - Explosive, big play wide receiver that is a tremendous return man as well.  Miami has had both a private workout and a visit to Davie with Jakeem.  Would allow Miami to take Jarvis Landry off the return teams and gives the Dolphins a guy that you can get a short pass and have him turn it into a chunk play.  4.38 40 speed and can flat fly.  Speed translate to the field.  A better version of Trindon Holliday.
 

Overview

Grant had 90 receptions for 1,268 yards and 10 touchdowns in 2015. All of those totals were career-highs during his four-year career at Texas Tech.


Pro Day Results


40-yard dash: 4.38 seconds
Vertical: 36 1/2 inches
Broad jump: 9 feet, 9 inches
Short shuttle: 4.06 seconds
3-cone: 7.01 seconds
Bench: 15 reps of 225 pounds

Analysis

Strengths

Eye-­popping long speed. Athletic with outstanding play speed and not just a straight­-line "track guy". Can access the nitrous out of his breaks and leave defenders with recovery work to do. Speed outs, whip routes and drags will always be open. Subtle but shifty in space and shows ability to find daylight if help doesn't come flying in after the catch. Has four kick return touchdowns during career. Torched LSU with 10 catches for 125 yards and three touchdowns in the Texas Bowl including a 46-yarder against CB Tre'Davious White.

Weaknesses

Hard to ignore his diminutive frame. Scouts are concerned about ability to hold up against NFL hitters. Small catch radius requires more accurate quarterback. Gears down unnecessarily at times within his routes. Limited route runner on collegiate level and often used as "catch and run" weapon. Average ball tracker down the field. Tagged with 23 drops over last three seasons. Gets in hurry as kick returner and needs more patience.

Draft Projection

Rounds 6 or 7

NFL Comparison

Trindon Holliday

Bottom Line

Grant's size will immediately eliminate him from many draft boards, but teams looking for pure speed, a kick returner and a slot option who can add new wrinkles to an offense may have Grant on a target list. Grant might be small, but he doesn't play small and he’s certainly not a novelty act. Grant's pro day workout might have created enough buzz to warrant a third-day selection.

Related Links

-Lance Zierlein
 
7) Quinton Jefferson, DT, Maryland, 6'4, 291 lbs - The more talented bodies you have on the defensive line, the better, especially in Miami with the heat you have to deal with.  Jefferson fits the aggressive Wide 9 front that Miami will look to employ, as he is a good interior pass rusher.  The Dolphins were at his Pro Day.  Another big man that moves well, as he ran a 4.98 40.
 

Overview

A highly regarded high school recruit from Pennsylvania, Jefferson's career got off to a shaky start. His jaw was broken during a fight back home, putting off the beginning of his workouts with teammates. He came back, though, to play in nine games as a reserve (13 tackles) as a true freshman. Finally healthy and familiar with the defensive scheme, he started all 13 games in 2013 (45 tackles, 7.5 for loss, three sacks). Looking to build upon that performance, Jefferson started three games in 2014 (eight tackles, one for loss) but suffered a torn right ACL against West Virginia. He came back with a vengeance for his redshirt junior year, earning honorable mention All-Big Ten honors with 12.5 tackles for loss, 6.5 sacks, interceptions, and a blocked kick. The father of three then decided it was time to move on to the next level instead of returning to Maryland for his fifth campaign with the Terps.

Analysis

Strengths

Can come off the snap with low pad level and make initial penetration with leverage into the gap. Is a different player when his motor is right. Shows some disruptive qualities when he commits to the attack. Rushes passer with head fakes and stutter steps that create uncertainty in blockers. Flashes upper body strength. Has a nifty swim move tied to a jump ­cut for his go­-to inside move. Married with children. Scouts consider him grounded.

Weaknesses

As play develops, pad level rises and allows himself to be redirected with punches under his armpit. Doesn't fire off the snap and into blockers with much juice. Rushes with a narrow base causing balance inconsistencies. Has thin ankles and below average lower body power. Lack of power in his base prevents him from fighting back against wash down blocks on the move. Suffered a torn ACL in 2014 that will have to pass medicals.

Draft Projection

Rounds 6 or 7

Bottom Line

High cut 3-­technique with good upper body strength but below average lower body power to take a stand. Jefferson flashes penetration ability and some pass rushing talent, but he needs to be fitted to a 1­-gap, upfield defense and will have to make a team as a rotational lineman.

Related Links

-Lance Zierlein
 
 
 
 

 

 

 

That is the question that is out there now.  Jason LaCanfora of CBS Sports thinks both Miami and Tennessee could look to trade up, Miami to get Ezekiel Elliott and the Titans to get Michigan State OLT Jack Conklin or Notre Dame OLT Ronnie Stanley.  I have also have read that if OLB Myles Jack starts to drop, Miami could make the move up to grab him.

 

Matthew Cannata of the Phinsider.com is someone I follow very closely on Twitter along with a few others. but Matt has very good sources inside the Dolphins orginization, and he also has mentioned that Miami will look to trade up for either Myles Jack or Ezekiel Elliott if they start to fall in the draft.  Cleveland is the team that is still looking to trade down from #8, and if the Dolphins were to approach the Browns about a trade up, it would require giving up their 3rd round pick.  He believes if the Dolphins were to stay at #13, Houston CB William Jackson will be the pick or a possible trade down, and I agree with his thoughts. 

 

While some will not like the thinking here, if the Dolphins were to trade up, there thinking is that they have already got 2 starters added to the team with the trade that bought them CB Bryon Maxwell and ILB/OLB Kiko Alonso.  Trading up to get a Elliott or Jack would add another impact player and starter to the team.  One thing to watch for also is the Dolphins possible looking to trade current players on the roster.  I listened to the broadcast of the Phinsider.com radio show, which aired on 4/20, and Matthew was on the show and mentioned that the Dolphins could look to possibly look to trade OLB Jelani Jenkins or OLT Brandon Albert during this draft.  Miami is high on OLB Neville Hewitt, who showed flashes during his rookie season with Miami.

 

These are the names to keep an eye on in the 1st round for Miami in my opinion.  DE Shaq Lawson, Clemson, ILB Reggie Ragland, Alabama, DE Kevin Dodd, Clemson, RB Ezekiel Elliott, Ohio State, CB William Jackson, Houston, CB Vernon Hargreaves, Florida, CB Mackensie Alexander, Clemson, CB Eli Apple, Ohio State, OLB Darron Lee, Ohio State, OLB Myles Jack, UCLA, OLT Jack Conklin, Michigan State, OLT Ronnie Stanley, Notre Dame.

 

Of the group mentioned above, Dodd and Ragland would be prime candidates in trade down in the 1st round.  Neither Conklin nor Stanley have had visits with Miami, so I was a little hesitant to put them on the list, but I think they could be in play.  I have tried to pay particular attention to who the Dolphins have bought into Davie for visits or had private workouts with or BOTH.  A kid I would keep an eye on in the 3rd-4th round at ILB is B.J Goodson out of Clemson.  A mid to late round pick is OT/OG Rees Odhiambo of Boise State.  Miami would have seen him when they scouted RB Jay Ajayi last year, and he has been in to the Davie complex as well.

 

I will be putting out a final Mock Draft for Miami probably Wednesday.  Right now, my pick for Miami if they were to stay at #13 is Houston CB William Jackson.

 

We are almost there, the 2016 NFL Draft.  Can't wait.

Next Game

Week 3: Browns at Dolphins (1 pm)

 

 

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