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After starting eight games at center for the Jets last season, Jonotthan Harrison is looking to turn pencil into pen.

“For now, my goal is to enter the season as the starter, take it one step at a time from there,” Harrison said. “I have my other personal goals, but that’s my large one right now. I’m going on Year 6. I’ve had my years starting and I’ve had my years where I didn’t start as much. My goal is to definitely enter this season as a starter and earn my credibility as a lineman.”

In order to cement his spot, the 6’4”, 300-pounder is striving for consistency both on the field and in the classroom to make the sure the line is always on the same page. Even though Harrison has never played in a system like head coach Adam Gase’s attack, he believes the up-tempo style suits him well.

“It’s perfect,” he said with a smile. “When I was first looking at this offense, I was intimidated. I was like, ‘Man, this is so different. I have to get used to this.’ Then after going on the field and putting it together, everything clicked. This could be my bread and butter for sure. I’m really excited to see how this pans out.”

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Gase said the Florida product did a “great” job leading the offensive line in the spring and believes quarterback Sam Darnold trusts Harrison up front. The duo gained playing experience down the stretch in 2018, starting the final four games together.

“He’ll trust me to take care of certain things that he doesn’t need to stress about,” said Harrison about his relationship with the second-year signal-caller. “He’ll tell me, ‘You do this, you do this, you get the line on the right page.’ He trusts me with that and it’s a good sign. It shows the connection that we have and that chemistry can go a long way.”

Not only do Gase and Darnold both like what Harrison brings to the offensive line, but OL coach Frank Pollack also praised Harrison for his work ethic.

“He’s a very smart player, he’s working his butt off,” Pollack said. “This guy is a grinder. I like the way he works. He is a pro in that regard. The biggest compliment I can give anyone in the room is he’s a pro’s pro, the way he prepares himself and carries himself. Talent level really has nothing to do with that. For me, it’s about how they work and how they prepare every day, and he’s right at the top of the list in that.”


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The New York Jets want to upgrade their offensive line, and they got an early start Sunday by agreeing in principle to acquire left guard Kelechi Osemele in a trade with the Oakland Raiders, sources told ESPN’s Josina Anderson and Adam Schefter.

Osemele, who made the Pro Bowl for the Raiders in 2016 and 2017, is expected to replace James Carpenter, a four-year starter for the Jets and pending free agent.

By rule, trades aren’t official until Wednesday, the start of the new league year.


Source: Raiders keep Hankins with 2-year deal
Defensive tackle Johnathan Hankins is re-signing with the Raiders on a two-year contract, a source told ESPN’s Adam Schefter.

Brown dealt to Raiders; agent says it’s ‘great fit’
The Steelers have agreed to trade Antonio Brown to the Raiders for a third- and fifth-round pick, a source told ESPN’s Adam Schefter.

Barnwell grades the Antonio Brown trade: Why Oakland fleeced Pittsburgh
The former Steelers wide receiver is headed to the Raiders, and the ramifications are massive. Bill Barnwell sorts the details.

The Jets traded a fifth-round pick for Osemele, receiving a sixth-round choice in return from the Raiders, according to a source.

The terms of the deal were first reported by Bay Area News Group.

It was the second trade in less than 24 hours for the Raiders, who late Saturday agreed to acquire wide receiver Antonio Brown from the Pittsburgh Steelers.

Jets general manager Mike Maccagnan made an aggressive bid for Osemele in 2016, when the emerging lineman was an unrestricted free agent after four seasons with the Baltimore Ravens. He wound up signing a five-year, $58.5 million deal with the Raiders, who received a nice return on their investment in the first two years.

But Osemele’s play slipped last season as he battled knee and toe injuries, missing a total of five games. There were rumors that he’d be shipped out before the trading deadline, but he made it through the season on a poor offensive line. Quarterback Derek Carr was sacked 51 times.

Osemele has two years remaining on his contract, with cap charges of $10.2 million and $11.7 million. None of his remaining salary is guaranteed. The Jets have more than $90 million in cap space.

In recent days, there was speculation that Osemele, who turns 30 on June 24, would be cut. In February, he released video on Twitter that suggested he’s determined to have a bounce-back year. He tweeted that 2019 would be devoted to “health and wellness” and he showed himself tipping the scale at 296 pounds.

He was listed by the Raiders at 330 pounds.

Maccagnan, speaking at the scouting combine, said the offensive line is a “position we’re going to look at very strongly in free agency. … It’s definitely an area we want to improve upon.”

The Jets were expected to show interest in Los Angeles Rams left guard Rodger Saffold, who will be one of the most coveted interior linemen on the free-agent market, but he’ll be more costly than Osemele in terms of guaranteed money.

Osemele was a second-round pick of the Ravens in 2012. For his career, he has played 93 games, all starts.

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Reaching into the New York Jets mailbag to examine hot-button topics surrounding the team:
Vest Guy
Replying to @RichCimini
Can we flip the 3rd we got for Bridgewater to Pittsburgh if Bell’s holdout continues? #jetsmail

9:14 PM – Sep 7, 2018
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@RichCimini: As ESPN colleague Jeremy Fowler notes in his thorough breakdown of the Le’Veon Bell situation, the chances of him being traded are remote. Here’s why:

By rule, a franchise-tagged player isn’t allowed to sign a multiyear contract until the regular season ends. The deadline was July 15. In other words, any team that wants to trade for the talented running back would be taking a risk because he could be a one-year rental. Would it be worth it for the Jets to trade a third-round pick for a possible one-and-done player?

The New Orleans Saints just did it with Teddy Bridgewater, but they’re a win-now team with a closing window. In my opinion, it wouldn’t be a smart move for the Jets. If they were one or two players away from being a serious playoff contender, I’d say to try to make a deal. But, as you know, that is not the case, especially with a rookie quarterback. Plus, I doubt the Steelers would trade Bell for only a third-rounder.

One caveat: If the Jets are 5-3 or better at the trading deadline, then, yeah, go for it.

There’s another side to the question: If Bell is refusing to play for the Steelers for $14.5 million (the amount of the franchise tag), why on earth would he do it for the Jets? They could try to entice him by sweetening his one-year salary — the Steelers are allowed to do that, too — but then it begs the question: Is it worth paying a running back more than $15 million for one year? Right now, the Jets have $15.5 million in cap room, so it would be a tight squeeze.

From the Jets’ perspective, it makes more sense to wait until Bell becomes a free agent after the season, assuming he’s not tagged a third time. His asking price will be outrageous, and you could argue it wouldn’t be prudent to pay more than $40 million in guarantees for a 27-year-old running back. Then again, general manager Mike Maccagnan was willing to pay top-of-the-market contracts to Khalil Mack and Kirk Cousins, so it couldn’t be ruled out.
#jetsmail @RichCimini Jets Starting OL did not play together in preseason, how porous of a group should we expect this season? Is that a reason they kept (TE) Eric Tomlinson for 6th blocker packages?

9:48 PM – Sep 7, 2018
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@RichCimini: You’re absolutely correct; the starting five didn’t play a single snap together in an actual game, which is troublesome. Three reasons: They’re learning a new scheme, they have a new center (Spencer Long) making the protection calls, and a rookie quarterback. They’ve had several practices together, but there’s a big difference between practices and games. There will be a transition period.

The biggest concern is left tackle Kelvin Beachum, who missed the preseason because of a foot issue. When he wasn’t able to practice, he worked with the training staff, which put him through various drills that simulated game-like movements and strength patterns. Pretty scientific stuff, but again, there’s nothing like a game. Opening night could be a rough one for Beachum, who will have to block the Detroit Lions’ Ziggy Ansah.

After a week or two, I think the line will settle down. We’re talking about five veteran players, so it’s not like they’re breaking in a newbie. That said, they’ll need some help from the playcaller and Sam Darnold, who has to throw on time.

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FLORHAM PARK, N.J. — New York Jets coach Todd Bowles won’t divulge his quarterback decision until next week but said he has a “good idea” who will start the regular season.

So do his players.

Rookie Sam Darnold, who started the past two preseason games, is the heavy favorite. Two players told ESPN the expectation in the locker room is that Darnold will get the nod over incumbent Josh McCown and Teddy Bridgewater.

“You kind of know where the flow is going,” one player said.

Bowles said Sunday that he will solicit input from his coaches before making the call. He won’t base it on one or two games, but rather a full evaluation from the spring and summer.

“It’s not a state of the union meeting type of thing,” said Bowles, who has final say on lineup decisions. “They have a feel for where I am, from the coaching standpoint.

“As coaches, we’ll meet on it and keep meeting on it. I have my ideas in my head, which I’ll keep to myself at this time, but I have a good idea.”

Asked if he is struggling with the decision, Bowles said, “Not really, no.”
Sam Darnold is likely the Jets’ Week 1 starter at quarterback, according to some of his teammates. Vincent Carchietta/USA TODAY Sports
Darnold, drafted third overall, has gained the trust of the coaching staff with his heady play. His preseason passer rating is a pedestrian 83.9, but he has impressed the organization with his poise, accuracy (64 percent completion rate) and mobility.

All three quarterbacks adhered to the company line, declining to speculate on the outcome.

“I mean, I wouldn’t be disappointed and I wouldn’t be surprised,” said Darnold, who has played nine of the 12 possessions for the starting offense. “Throughout my short career playing football, I’ve seen a lot of things. Teddy and Josh are great players, so I wouldn’t be surprised. At the same time, every quarterback wants to play, but that’s not my job [to decide].”

Bridgewater is intriguing because he could be trade bait. He dodged a question about trade speculation on Sunday, saying, “Right now, I’m living in the now.”

Playing mostly with the backups, Bridgewater has completed 74 percent of his passes, compiling a 104.7 passer rating. He has proved that his surgically repaired knee is sound.

Meanwhile, McCown has been the forgotten man, as he saw no action in the past two games. He said he was not bothered that Darnold has received the vast majority of the reps.
“When you pick somebody No. 3 overall and he’s a rookie, obviously he’s going to get a ton of work because he needs that,” McCown said. “It’s been great work for Sam. He has improved every day. It’s been awesome to watch.”

A year ago, McCown wound up being the Week 1 starter after sitting out the second and third preseason games. The hope was that Christian Hackenberg would seize the job, but he played poorly.

This time, the Jets won’t need McCown as the fallback option.

On Sunday, the Jets added a fourth quarterback, rookie John Wolford, who was in their rookie minicamp as a non-roster player. Bowles said Wolford, formerly of Wake Forest, is a practice squad candidate and could get mop-up duty Thursday night against the Philadelphia Eagles.

To make room for Wolford, the Jets waived wide receiver Lucky Whitehead with an injury designation.

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Happy Super Bowl Sunday. A look at what’s happening around the New York Jets, plus a quick take on Super Bowl LII:

1. Jets want Cousins: Here’s a little secret: When owner Woody Johnson interviewed head-coaching candidates in 2015, he promised he’d deliver a franchise quarterback. At the time, all they had was Geno Smith, which didn’t make them terribly appealing.

Three years later, the Geno Coaster would be an upgrade over the current depth chart. Coach Todd Bowles went from Smith to Ryan Fitzpatrick to Josh McCown, with some Bryce Petty sprinkled in. And don’t get me started about the Christian Hackenberg fiasco.

General manager Mike Maccagnan has one last chance to make it right in what looms as a make-or-break quarterback decision. This is a uniquely loaded quarterback market — pro and college — and Maccagnan should be run out of town if he can’t find a permanent solution this offseason.

Enough Band-Aids. No more journeymen and one-year wonders. It’s time to break the perpetual cycle of mediocrity.

How Maccagnan attacks this is a compelling football debate: Does he splurge for prospective free agent Kirk Cousins or does he draft a quarterback? To draft a quarterback he covets, he probably will have to trade up, which means giving up premium draft picks.

Tough call: Big money for Cousins or picks for a hot-shot rookie? It’s a decision that will create ripples for years to come.

The Jets would be thrilled to land Cousins, who would provide an upgrade and stability at the most important position — never a bad thing for a team that plays musical quarterbacks. But the richest contract in NFL history (north of $27 million per) would hamper the Jets’ roster-building efforts down the road.
The Jets should target Kirk Cousins but not allow themselves to be coerced into a costly deal. Patrick Smith/Getty Images
Quality quarterbacks rarely hit the market in their prime, but the Jets need a lot more than a quarterback to be a championship-caliber team. This particular quarterback isn’t a savior. He’s a complementary piece — a key piece, but not the final one. Despite impressive stats (more on that in a bit), he’s 26-30-1 as a starter, with no playoff victories.

A good GM buys low and watches his assets mature, but it hasn’t worked out that way for Maccagnan and his predecessors. The Jets are in this predicament because they whiffed on Hackenberg, Smith and Mark Sanchez, and it’ll be like paying punitive damages if they give Cousins $30 million a year.

Right now, I’d say the wise move would be to pass on Cousins if the price gets out of hand.

For Maccagnan, the decision could be based on what he thinks of the college quarterbacks. Former Arizona Cardinals coach and noted quarterback whisperer Bruce Arians said last week this “may be the best [class] in the last 15 or 20 years.” Drafting a quarterback comes with risk (a 50 percent bust rate), but the potential upside could be greater than inserting a 30-year-old. It also makes more fiscal sense than overpaying a veteran.

If Maccagnan sees the next Carson Wentz or Jared Goff in Sam Darnold, Josh Rosen, Josh Allen or Baker Mayfield, he should do what it takes to get him.

Bottom line: Whether it’s Cousins or one of the top draft prospects, Maccagnan can’t afford to blow a golden opportunity to solidify the position for years to come. He needs to give his coach a chance to succeed.

2. Straight cash, homey: No matter where Cousins signs (my prediction is the Denver Broncos), the money will be a major storyline. Let’s look at it from the Jets’ perspective, comparing how much it would cost to sign Cousins compared to drafting a quarterback with the sixth pick. We’ll use the contracts of Matthew Stafford (the current highest-paid player) and Jamal Adams (last year’s sixth pick) as guidelines.

The cap figures for Stafford in the first three years of his contract are a combined $72.5 million. For Adams, it’s $15.3 million. The difference is $57.2 million.

You can fix a lot of positions with that kind of loot.

2018 NFL Free Agency
Kirk Cousins. Jimmy Garoppolo. Le’Veon Bell. This class could get wild. Here’s everything to know heading into free agency, which begins March 12.

• Ranking top 50 potential free agents »
• Looming FA decisions for all 32 teams »
• Destination Cousins: Where QB could play »
3. Kirk vs. Matty Ice: If you’re into number crunching, you’ll love this comparison between Cousins and Matt Ryan, the 2016 NFL MVP. Their stats over the past three years are almost identical.

Cousins: 67.0 completion rate, 81 touchdown passes, 36 interceptions and 13,176 yards.

Ryan: 66.9 completion rate, 79 touchdown passes, 35 interceptions and 13,630 yards.

Interesting, no?

4. Tuna helper needs help: Hall of Fame coach Bill Parcells considers Bowles “one of my guys.” Parcells has a lot of his “guys” coaching in the NFL, many of them successful. He believes Bowles, despite a 10-22 record over the past two seasons, still has the ability to turn around the Jets. The issue, Parcells said, is upgrading the roster.

“Listen, it’s the same problem: You just have to get enough guys to get rolling,” Parcells said by phone. “He had a lot of older players there. He’s trying to inject some youth in there. I think a few of the guys he got last year look like they’re going to be pretty good. They still need some more. I think this is a big draft for them, I really do.”

Every Jets fan would agree.

5. Conflicted emotions: Former Jets center Nick Mangold probably would rather shave his beard than root for the New England Patriots, but he’d love to see former longtime teammate David Harris win a championship. Mangold and Harris spent 10 seasons together, never getting beyond the AFC Championship Game.

“I want to see him get a ring,” Mangold told the Michael Kay Show on ESPN 98.7 FM. “Unfortunately, it’s with New England. Not that I’m rooting for New England, but I’m rooting for David Harris.”

Chances are Harris — who doesn’t have a role on defense — will be a healthy scratch against the Philadelphia Eagles. But, hey, a ring is a ring.

When: April 26-28
Where: Arlington, Texas
NFL draft home page » | Draft order »

•Insider Mel Kiper’s Mock Draft 1.0 »
•Insider Todd McShay’s Mock Draft 1.0 »
• Which NFL teams could draft a QB? »
•Insider Kiper’s Big Board »
•Insider McShay’s Top 32 »
• 2018 draft QB class primer »
• Underclassmen who have declared »
6. Waiting on the OC: Some people on Twitter have asked about Jeremy Bates and why the Jets haven’t announced his promotion to offensive coordinator. Something fishy going on? Not really. The coaches were off last week, and Bates hasn’t gotten around to signing his contract, I’m told.

7. Long road to Canton: Unfortunately, Kevin Mawae wasn’t elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame on Saturday, coming up short in his second straight year as a finalist. It won’t get any easier next year. Eligible for the first time in 2019 are safety Ed Reed, tight end Tony Gonzalez and cornerback Champ Bailey, all of whom should be first-ballot Hall of Famers.

8. Future Jets on the big stage? The Super Bowl will feature several players who will be free agents next month, some of whom could be on the Jets’ radar. The most prominent pending free agents are:
Patriots — Cornerback Malcolm Butler, left tackle Nate Solder, wide receiver Danny Amendola, running back Dion Lewis and special-teamer Matthew Slater.

Eagles — Cornerback Patrick Robinson, tight end Trey Burton, defensive end Brandon Graham and running back LeGarrette Blount.

Of this group, I’d say the most realistic options for the Jets are the two corners, Butler and Robinson, along with Burton.

9. Did you know? Three rather amazing stats on the Patriots: Tom Brady has completed passes to 33 different players in seven Super Bowls. … They’ve yet to score a first-quarter point in a Brady/Bill Belichick Super Bowl. … The Patriots are 16-0 in the postseason under Belichick when they win the turnover battle.

10: Prediction: It’s hard to pick against Brady, but the Eagles have the ability to control the line of scrimmage on offense and defense. In the past two postseasons, Brady has completed only 26 percent of his passes when facing interior pressure. Fletcher Cox could be the guy who ruins Brady’s bid for six rings. Eagles 24, Patriots 20.

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The New York Jets should have enough resources to significantly improve the team in the offseason. We’re talking about a possible top-10 draft pick and a ton of cap room. Our question of the week focus on the latter.

22 Dec

Rich Cimini

Accepting questions for the Jets mailbag. Plenty on the table — Bowles, college bowls, QBs, the handling of Wilkerson, etc. Please use #jetsmail

Jeff Weinstein
#jetsmail Where do the Jets use the most cap space in the off season? The offensive line?
11:10 PM – Dec 22, 2017
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@RichCimini: Right now, they’re projected to have about $81 million in cap space for 2018, but that number will approach $100 million once they get done cutting veterans. Releasing Muhammad Wilkerson — a certainty — will open up $11 million in cap space.

I don’t think the Jets will blow through all the cap room because general manager Mike Maccagnan’s philosophy is to build through the draft. The No. 1 priority will be to re-sign their own free agents. They don’t have any big-ticket guys, but they have a handful of starters who will land medium-sized deals — namely Demario Davis, Austin Seferian-Jenkins and Morris Claiborne. There’s also Josh McCown, who could return on a one-year contract if they want to go the bridge-quarterback route again.

You’re right, Jeff, the Jets need to upgrade the offensive line, especially center. Wesley Johnson isn’t the answer and he will be a free agent. Problem is, there isn’t an heir apparent on the roster and there are no sure-fire solutions on the free-agent market. The top guys will be Weston Richburg, Ryan Jensen and Russell Bodine. Any of those guys tickle your fancy?

When: April 26-April 28
Where: Arlington, Texas
NFL draft home page » | Projected order »

•Insider Todd McShay’s Mock Draft 1.0 »
•Insider Mel Kiper’s Big Board »
•Insider McShay’s Top 32 »
• Kiper, McShay answer 25 questions »
• Underclassmen who have declared »

The Jets’ offensive-line situation reminds me of 1998, when Bill Parcells identified center as his No. 1 need. Fortunately for him, there was a center named Kevin Mawae on the free-agent market. Parcells gave Mawae the biggest contract in history for a center and — voila — the problem was solved for nearly a decade. Unfortunately for the Jets, I don’t see any Mawaes floating around out there.

Maccagnan hasn’t done well with mega-contracts (see: Darrelle Revis and Muhammad Wilkerson), so you have to wonder if he’ll be gun-shy in a high-stakes bidding war. Unless they make a strong push for Kirk Cousins, I can’t see the Jets doling out a top-of-the-market contract. But there is one name to watch: Demarcus Lawrence, who will be only 26 and has 13.5 sacks. You have to think the Dallas Cowboys will find a way to keep him. If not, he could be a target.

Another big need is cornerback, as the Jets have only two proven veteran corners under contract — Buster Skrine and Darryl Roberts. There could be some big names on the market (Trumaine Johnson, Malcolm Butler), but I’d be surprised if they spend big money there. They have some young corners in the pipeline and it’s said to be a good draft for the position.

The Jets have the money to burn. It’ll be fascinating to see what they do with it.