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New York Jets

New York Jets

If the New York Jets fall in love with a quarterback in the 2018 NFL draft, they would be willing to trade up if they don’t think he’ll last until the sixth pick.

So says general manager Mike Maccagnan.

The question was posed to him Wednesday on the Humpty & Canty Show on ESPN New York 98.7, and he replied “yes” without hesitation.

“The simple answer to that question is yes,” Maccagnan said. “If that was a player we felt strong about, we would have no qualms of potentially trying to go up and get him.”

In three drafts, Maccagnan has yet to trade up in the first round, although he made inquiries in 2016. That’s the year quarterbacks Jared Goff and Carson Wentz were selected one-two.

Maccagnan said he’d be interested in trading up for any position if he felt it was worth it, but we all know it’s apples and oranges when it comes to quarterbacks and other positions. By acknowledging he’s open to going up for a quarterback, Maccagnan is basically saying he’s willing to pay the enormous price it would take to make such a move.

How much are we talking about?

In 2016, the Philadelphia Eagles moved from eighth to second and it cost them their first-round pick in 2017 and their second-rounder in 2018, along with a couple of mid-round picks. They wound up with Wentz, so no one in Philadelphia is complaining.

The Jets probably would have to surrender a similar package to secure the first or second overall pick.

As for the actual players, the quarterback landscape still hasn’t been settled. Of the top prospects, Josh Allen (Wyoming) and Baker Mayfield (Oklahoma) are the only ones we know for sure will be in the draft. Sam Darnold (USC) and Josh Rosen (UCLA) have yet to declare their intentions. The deadline is Jan. 15.

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Aqib Talib

Aqib Talib

ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — With cornerback Aqib Talib’s suspension now official — it was reduced from two games to one after his appeal hearing Tuesday — the Denver Broncos have two major items to wrestle with over the next week.

The first is that they’ve had a team captain suspended for fighting, an oddity few folks in the league have dealt with. The second is that the to-do list in the passing game for the Miami Dolphins is now to throw the ball at anybody not named Chris Harris Jr.

Given that Talib has been named to the Pro Bowl three times and been a first-team All-Pro selection once (in 2016) in his four years with the Broncos, he will certainly be missed in coverage. He’s also earned enough cache in the Broncos’ locker room that his teammates voted him captain.

Former Broncos coach Gary Kubiak often said Talib was one of the hardest-working and smartest players he had been around. But once you’ve been selected a team captain, there is more to do than walk out for the coin toss.

On that list, at least in Broncos coach Vance Joseph’s mind, is to not get tossed out of a game. But Talib was tossed for rekindling a long-standing feud and fighting with Raiders wide receiver Michael Crabtree on Sunday.

“It’s unacceptable; we can’t do it,” is how Joseph framed it earlier this week. “We can’t lose our best corner in a game like that. It obviously hurt us down the stretch. I told our guys, if we can defuse those things, we have to defuse them. We can’t fall into the trap of getting into a fight that ends up losing one of our best players. We can’t do it. It’s unacceptable; we can’t do it.”

So, in a season in which the Broncos were shut out for the first time in a quarter century and suffered their first seven-game losing streak since 1967, they’ve now had a team captain ejected from a game and then suspended. This was after a team captain (quarterback Trevor Siemian) was made a game-day inactive against the Cincinnati Bengals.

Losses, pressure, mistakes and personnel decisions that haven’t worked out have dented the Broncos’ beloved culture this season. Talib’s suspension is now on the growing pile of missteps.

Talib has had moments before — he had some off-the-field problems in Tampa and missed the Broncos’ visit to the White House in the months following their Super Bowl 50 win due to gunshot wounds he had suffered in his leg that offseason. He has admitted to trying to grow beyond those things now that he has a family of his own.

Talib and the Broncos had hoped the NFL would look at the circumstances of Sunday’s fight — Talib said, “I hope the league sees how it started” — and his appeal said that they believed Crabtree just kept coming after Talib and that a fight was almost inevitable. The suspension reductions — Crabtree’s also was reduced from two games to one — show both players made some procedural points worth noting.

For his part, Talib said his week he was “disappointed” that he and Crabtree started up the fight again in the end zone after extracting themselves from the initial scuffle.

“The second half of it could have definitely been defused,” Talib said. “That’s what I’m disappointed about — the second half of it. The first half, that was him being extra. That’s what he wanted. He didn’t want to play that game. He wanted to come out and wrestle all day.”

From a football perspective, it means Harris won’t get much of a look from the Dolphins if the Broncos don’t match him up on specific receivers. The past two Broncos opponents have been especially effective at isolating Bradley Roby or rookie Brendan Langley in coverage.

The Bengals went after Roby plenty — including on a touchdown by A.J. Green — and the Raiders went after Langley after Talib’s ejection, including on a 9-yard touchdown catch by Amari Cooper. The Dolphins, with former Broncos offensive coordinator Adam Gase as their coach, figure to spread the Denver defense out, forcing it to play nickel or dime and then direct the ball away from Harris.

Joseph said Talib’s absence adversely affected the Broncos against the Raiders. There’s no reason to think it won’t have the same effect against the Dolphins, yet another self-inflicted problem in a season full of them.

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Carlos Dunlap

Carlos Dunlap

CINCINNATI — Everyone associated with the Cincinnati Bengals knows that Carlos Dunlap is good at batting down passes. His total of 13 batted passes last season, more than any other edge defender in the past 10 years, speaks for itself.

But Dunlap’s knack for batted passes often comes at the wrong time. Bengals coach Marvin Lewis even grabbed Dunlap at one point during Vontaze Burfict: “We always tell Carlos, ‘Stop jumping. Stop jumping. Stop jumping — go rush the quarterback.’ And now we can tell him to keep jumping I guess.”

It’s a good thing Dunlap didn’t listen. Late in the fourth quarter, he batted Jacoby Brissett’s pass in the air and caught it as it came down, rushing toward the end zone for a touchdown that sealed the game.

Dunlap said they anticipated Brissett would try a quick throw to avoid the Bengals’ rush. With the thought that he wouldn’t be able to get to him in mind, Dunlap decided to try to go for the ball.

“We were ready for the quick throw because they were scared of our rush,” Dunlap said. “We’ve got great pass rushers, so I tried to do the next best thing. Obviously I would love to rush. But when I see an opportunity to get my hands up and get them on the ball, I want to capitalize.”

Said Brissett: “It’s just one of those freak plays. He’s one of those freak athletes that make those plays, you know.”

As soon as Dunlap hit the end zone, he was mobbed by his teammates.

“It felt like 1,500 pounds because the whole team was on top of me,” Dunlap said.

Dunlap’s touchdown was a huge moment that ignited a team that was in danger of losing its second straight game and falling to 2-5. The Colts had scored 10 unanswered points, while the Bengals’ offense was going nowhere.

Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton was sacked three times on the previous drive alone. With the rest of the team struggling, Dunlap’s play was the game changer.

“We needed that,” wide receiver A.J. Green said.

Added Dunlap: “The sideline exploded. Everybody tackled me in the end zone. It was a great moment to spend with my guys. We worked all week. We know if the defense scores or special teams blocks a kick, the percentage to win goes up. I saw a moment and jumped in it.”

Right before the play happened, the defense got together and urged each other to make a turnover happen, knowing how much it was needed.

“Before that series, we were telling each other, ‘We’re going to have to score. We’re going to obviously have to get the ball back to the offense in good field position.’”

Dre Kirkpatrick swears he was the one who predicted it would happen.

“If you ask him, he’ll tell you I called it,” Kirkpatrick said. “I said, ‘Carlos, you’ve got to get a pick-six.’ Where it came from, I don’t know. I was like, ‘We’ve got to get a turnover. They’re not throwing the ball outside and somebody’s got to make a play.’ I told Carlos, ‘Get your hands up boy, you’re about to get a pick-six.”

Dunlap wasn’t so sure about Kirkpatrick’s theory.

“I’m not sure, because I was talking to Chris (Smith) and we were trying to get Chris home,” Dunlap said. “I was trying to hype up the whole defense. We talked about it as a defense, getting a game-changing play on defense. I don’t know if he said that specifically or what, but we were talking about it.”

Whoever predicted it, it couldn’t have come at a better time for the Bengals, or for Dunlap.

“Friday and Saturday practices, he’s always with the receivers. We’ll run fade routes to the back of the end zone. He would always come over and run it [with us],” Green said. “This week he had like three of them go through his hands. He was due for something.”