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Andrew Luck is one step closer to returning to action.

The Colts quarterback practiced Monday after missing the team’s Thanksgiving night loss to the Steelers with a concussion.
Donning a red non-contact jersey, Luck was seen throwing the ball during the session. Coach Chuck Pagano later confirmed that Luck remains in the concussion protocol, but said he anticipates the star quarterback suiting up against the New York Jets next Monday night.

The quarterback offered an equally hopeful message after practice, saying: “I feel great; 100 percent and ready to go.”

“There’s a protocol … and I’m in it,” said Luck said, who noted that he “felt good toward the end of (last) week.”

Luck suffered the head injury in a Week 11 win over the Titans. Reporters weren’t told of the concussion until the following day, a setback that came as an unwelcome surprise in the lead-up to the Steelers tilt.

The Colts were a semi-disaster on offense without Luck on the field. Now sitting a game behind the Titans and Texans in the AFC South, Indy (5-6) cannot afford another missed start from their most valuable player.

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Green Bay has, as head coach Mike McCarthy said after the Packers’ latest loss, its “ass against the wall.” The sixth defeat on the season was the Packers’ fourth straight, and also the second consecutive dreadful performance in the secondary.

The Packers have allowed 670 yards and seven touchdowns through the air in their last two games, surrendering 89 points to opponents in two road defeats. It’s a far cry from Packers teams of past years that put up plenty of points on offense and relied on veterans such as Charles Woodson and Tramon Williams to lock it down on defense. Instead, they’re too often left watching various defensive backs end up chasing opponents in vain or with their faces full of turf as the other team finishes in the end zone.

So what’s going on in Green Bay’s injury-riddled secondary? We took a closer look at the last two games to see just how other teams are treating the Packers like the Swiss cheese hats their fans wear in the stands.

Against Tennessee, Green Bay relied heavily on Cover 1 schemes that lean on tight man coverage. It exposed what is perhaps Green Bay’s most glaring weakness, as multiple targets found open field and pay dirt against the coverage. The Titans’ Tajae Sharpe, Rishard Matthews, Kendall Wright and Anthony Fasano all scored touchdowns against man coverage, either in Cover 1 or Cover Zero blitz calls.
Too often, Packers defensive backs get caught peeking in the backfield, losing track of their man in the secondary. It happened to Quinten Rollins on Sharpe’s touchdown, and to Ha Ha Clinton-Dix on a play-action fake that resulted in Fasano’s score. In other scenarios, Green Bay decided to pressure quarterback Marcus Mariota with blitzes, leaving defensive backs in one-on-one situations that they ultimately lost. Micah Hyde wasn’t able to keep Matthews from scoring on a route up the seam of the field, and couldn’t stop Wright from scoring on a deep out route, catching the ball and reaching out across the pylon to score for Tennessee.
Green Bay blitzed on 31 percent of pass plays against Tennessee (10th highest in the NFL), allowing Mariota to complete 7 of 8 passes for 109 yards, two touchdowns and a perfect passer rating. The Packers ditched the blitz the following week, sending pressure on just 12.5 percent of pass plays (eighth lowest in the league), and even then, Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins still completed all four of his attempts on these downs for 53 yards and a passer rating of 118.8 (tied for 10th highest in the league in Week 11).

It wasn’t until it was too late that Green Bay discovered it struggled mightily in man coverage, switching to a mix of Cover 1 and Cover 2 zone later in the loss to Tennessee. The Packers attempted to cut down on the mistakes in the following week against Washington, all but ditching Cover 1 in favor of Cover 2 and 3 looks. It worked early, limiting Cousins to shorter completions, but a return to Cover 1 man late in the opening drive left Hyde again stunned after DeSean Jackson torched him on a deftly run post route down the middle of the field, 12.91 yards away from any semblance of help from Clinton-Dix, for a score.
The Redskins didn’t take long to notice the switch in coverage, calling a heavier dose of routes down the deep middle of the field in the open area against Cover 2. Jordan Reed caught the first pass late in the second quarter against Cover 2 on a delayed post route for 26 yards, and was open again in the third after Hyde’s momentary peek in the backfield left Reed open over the middle for a gain of 28. Cousins feasted on the middle third of the field, throwing for 291 yards and finishing with a 157.9 passer rating on passes in that area.

Green Bay opted to mix Cover 2 with man coverage underneath, but against the speedy Jamison Crowder, Rollins was no match. Crowder ran a streak down the middle of the field, splitting the safeties each covering half of the field and burning Rollins (Crowder hit a top speed of 19.33 mph to best Rollins, who was running 18.70 mph at the same time), who was playing man coverage, to haul in a 44-yard pass from Cousins for a touchdown.
Even in situations in which Green Bay deployed four defensive backs deep in Cover 4, the Packers couldn’t execute the golden rule of safety play: don’t let anyone get behind you. Pierre Garcon sped past Rollins, who took one instinctive step toward his quarter of the field and spent a half-second too much off Garcon’s pace, which allowed the receiver to sprint ahead of the defender and catch a lob from Cousins that traveled a league-best 49.4 yards in the air on a 70-yard touchdown that again left the Packers flummoxed.
There were also the moments when Green Bay was flat-out caught out of position, or in an mismatch that only spelled doom. There was the switching of man coverage between safety Morgan Burnett and linebacker Joe Thomas on Reed and Crowder, leaving the linebacker to attempt to blanket the speedster — a battle he’d lose 99 times out of 100 when guarding a streak — which resulted in a 53-yard completion from Cousins to Crowder that landed the Redskins at Green Bay’s 1-yard line.

Then, on a play that ended in a sack of Cousins for a 4-yard loss, two Packers defensive backs could be found in the same quadrant of the end zone, leaving three-fourths of the field clear for Jackson, who was wide open but out of sight of Cousins. The nearest defender, cornerback LaDarius Gunter, was 9.7 yards away, covering Reed at the 11. It was harmless miscommunication at best, and a concrete, glaring example of Green Bay’s issues at its worst.

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Nick Shook ✔ @TheNickShook
Packers’ defensive problems include leaving wide open spaces in coverage in multiple games. This ended in a sack, but really, what is this?
2:27 PM – 22 Nov 2016
1 1 Retweet 1 1 like
The resulting conclusion is simple and disheartening for Packers fans. Green Bay doesn’t just struggle in man coverage — it can’t execute. Whether it’s Hyde, Rollins, Gunter, Burnett, Demetri Goodson or even Clinton-Dix, it just isn’t consistent enough to be viewed as a reliable tactic. And even in zone coverages, miscommunication or confusion too often results in blown coverages, leaving wide sections of the field open for opposing receivers to frolic.

Without Damarious Randall, the Packers are down to just three healthy corners and have been forced to use safeties (such as Hyde and Burnett) as Nickel and Dime corners. Players are playing out of their usual position, being forced to pick up different assignments on the fly, and it shows in coverage mistakes, both massive and minor, and these ugly numbers.

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Nick Shook ✔ @TheNickShook
Packers’ coverage has been ugly as of late. These numbers (via Next Gen Stats) are, somehow, uglier.
4:26 AM – 23 Nov 2016
18 18 Retweets 8 8 likes
To say the Packers miss Randall would be an understatement. Green Bay needs help all over its secondary, and with six weeks left in the regular season, there isn’t any in sight.

Other notes from Week 11 in Next Gen Stats:

1. Before we move forward, here are a few more nuggets on Cousins, who was near the top of almost every quarterback category this week. Cousins led the league in Week 11 in average air distance per completion (25.4 yards), longest completed pass (49.4 yards in air distance), average air yards to sticks on all downs (+4.1), and average air yards to sticks on third down (+10.4).

2. The Dolphins’ DeVante Parker caught all eight of his receptions when lined up wide for 79 yards, which accounted for 90 percent of Miami’s pass plays in the comeback win. Tampa Bay’s Mike Evans accounted for the most yards when lined up wide with 105 on six catches (84 percent of pass plays). Cincinnati’s Tyler Boyd led all receivers lined up in the slot with six catches for 54 yards (88 percent of pass plays).

3. Xavier Rhodes flipped the Vikings’ game against the Cardinals on its side when he intercepted Carson Palmer and took it 100 yards for a touchdown. On the return, Rhodes traveled a true distance of 121 yards and reached a max speed of 22.4 mph, besting any other top speed on a scoring play and ranking as the second-fastest ballcarrier of the year. It was also the longest distance traveled on a scoring play, until teammate Cordarrelle Patterson broke that record later in the game with his kickoff return for a touchdown that covered a total distance of 135 yards.
NFL Exposure
Next Gen Stats: Week 11 QB and receiver charts
Russell Wilson threw for one touchdown and caught another in his win over the Eagles. Take a look at the pass and route charts from key players in Week 11.
Oh, and the Vikings are pretty fast. Rhodes (22.4 mph) and Patterson (21.48 mph) join Stefon Diggs (22.5 mph) among the fastest ball carriers in the league this season.

4. The Rams handcuffed Jared Goff in his pro debut, as the rookie’s average air yards per completion was fourth-lowest in the league in Week 11 at 4.1 yards. Goff also only had five attempts of 10-plus air yards.

5. The Titans led the league in blitzing percentage, sending five or more rushers on 43.3 percent of defensive downs, resulting in just one sack. New Orleans ranked second at 40 percent, but managed to take down Cam Newton twice.

6. New week, new fancy route and passing charts. My personal favorite is Russell Wilson’s route chart, but I like oddities. Take a look.

7. Ezekiel Elliott entered the Cowboys’ record books Sunday, but what might be even more impressive is how he did it. Close to half (40) of Elliott’s 97 rushing yards came against eight-plus defenders in the box. Elliott had the most non-red-zone carries (nine) against a stacked box in Week 11. Throw everything at him — it’s still difficult to stop Zeke.

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DeMar DeRozan is quick to point out that his stunning scoring spree to start the season is no one-man show.
DeRozan had 30 points, including four in overtime, and the Toronto Raptors held off the Denver Nuggets for a 113-111 victory Friday night.
It was the 10th time in 12 games this season that DeRozan, the NBA’s leading scorer, has reached 30 points — most of any player in the league.
“I’ve had a lot of help,” DeRozan said. “People have looked for me within the offence. Tonight it was JV (centre Jonas Valanciunas) setting screens for me. When the defence packed it in on him, he got me the ball for shots.”

DeRozan, Lowry and Ross come up big in Denver
Sam Mitchell and Leo Rautins credit DeMar DeRozan and Kyle Lowry for stepping up when the Raptors needed them the most in their overtime win over the Nuggets, and praise Terrence Ross for knocking down some clutch shots down the stretch.

DeRozan also gave credit to Terrence Ross, who hit a 3-pointer with 37.6 seconds left in the extra period to put Toronto up by two.
“Terrence has heart and he is more than capable of making a big shot,” DeRozan said. “You know when you have another threat like that out there who is going to play extremely hard on both ends, it’s great.”
Denver’s Emmanuel Mudiay was short with a desperation heave from halfcourt at the final buzzer.
Kyle Lowry added 18 points and 13 assists for the Raptors, who swept the two-game season series.
Mudiay and Wilson Chandler each scored 25 points to lead the Nuggets, who have lost five of six. Denver also was plagued by turnovers, including two in overtime.

Ross on his big three in OT to help Raptors seal the deal
After finishing with 16 points off the bench, including a big three-pointer in overtime, Terrence Ross discusses his performance and the team’s hard fought win over the Nuggets.

“It’s the story of the game and the story of our short season,” coach Michael Malone said. “Emmanuel throws it out of bounds and Jameer (Nelson) steps out of bounds. Unfortunate timing for those turnovers.”
After trailing by five going into the fourth quarter, Toronto took an 87-86 lead on a 3-pointer by Ross with 7:57 left.
No more than three points separated the teams during the remainder of regulation.
DeRozan hit a jumper to put Toronto up 99-98, and Valanciunas added one of two free throws moments later. Nelson answered with a 3 to put Denver back up by a point, but DeRozan hit a jumper with 15 seconds left as the Raptors regained the lead.
Chandler was fouled on a drive to the basket and made one of two free throws to tie it. DeRozan’s baseline jumper at the end of regulation went in and out, sending the game to overtime tied at 102.
Behind a 38-point second quarter, their second-highest output in any period this season, the Nuggets took a 57-52 lead at halftime after trailing by as many as 12.
Chandler fueled the outburst, scoring 12 points in the quarter.
“We fought to get to overtime but we had too many turnovers. As a team, we didn’t make the screens, we didn’t make the good passes. I think that’s the reason we lost the game.” — Nuggets centre Nikola Jokic.
Raptors: C Lucas Nogueira did not travel with the team to Denver to remain at home with his wife, who gave birth to their baby girl on Thursday. Nogueira is expected to rejoin the team in Sacramento, where the Raptors play the Kings on Sunday. … F Jared Sullinger and G Delon Wright remain inactive while continuing to recover from left foot surgery and right shoulder surgery, respectively.
Nuggets: The highest-scoring quarter by Denver this season was 42 points in the first against Boston on Nov. 6. … F Mike Miller was excused from the team to tend to a personal matter. … G Gary Harris missed his third consecutive game with a right foot injury. … F Will Barton remains sidelined with a left ankle sprain. He has missed the last nine games.

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Taylor Lewan made contact with an official during Sunday’s win, and it cost him big time.

The Titans left tackle was fined $30,387 for unsportsmanlike conduct, NFL Network Insider Ian Rapoport reported, per a league spokesman. A fine was expected after Lewan was ejected during the first quarter.

For what it’s worth, Lewan’s coach, Mike Mularkey, agreed with the initial ejection.

“It was the right call,” Mularkey said. “Taylor should not have been where he was. He should have been back in the huddle — no excuses. He shouldn’t have been there.”

Lewan wasn’t the only player fined by the league on Friday.

Rapoport adds that Falcons safety Keanu Neal was fined $24,309 for a hit on Eagles receiver Jordan Matthews. While there was no flag thrown on the play, the fine suggests that the hit deserved one.

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The more you hear about the behind-the-scenes world of the NFL in the ’80s and ’90s, the more you start to wonder if everyone involved in the league was under the influence of a powerful mind-altering agent.

Former Bengals star Boomer Esiason shared a wild anecdote involving former Cincinnati coach Sam Wyche, a fancy sweatsuit and the kind of full-frontal male nudity usually reserved for a Westworld episode.

According to Esiason, Wyche entered a meeting room two days before a game dressed in a sweatsuit (Boomer: “It was back in the ’80s, so everybody had matching sweatsuits) and told Bengals safety David Fulcher that if he played well on Sunday, Wyche would give him said handsome sweatsuit as a reward. The Bengals would go on to win that Sunday in a game Fulcher thrived in.

And that’s when things get … weird.

“Monday morning we come into our meeting and Sam walks in with the sweatsuit and says, ‘Dave, you had a great game and I want to give you this sweatsuit.’ And takes off the entire sweatsuit,” Esiason told CSN New England. He has nothing on underneath and he’s standing there in front of us, and he had a Fo-Rock (Fulcher’s nickname) medallion made around his neck. So here’s the head coach of the NFL standing stark naked in front of us with a Fo-Rock necklace around his neck and he hands the sweatsuit to David Fulcher.

“And nobody is laughing. Everybody is still and quiet and Sam goes about his meeting basically stark naked in front of the entire team.”

Remember a few years back when Mike Singletary dropped his pants in front of his players to make a point and everyone painted him as unhinged? Mike Singletary was wearing underwear, people. Sam Wyche would be committed for this same action in 2016.

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DeMar DeRozan won a shootout with Russell Westbrook, scoring 37 points to lead the Toronto Raptors to a 112-102 victory over the Oklahoma City Thunder on Wednesday night.
DeRozan, the NBA’s leading scorer with a 34.1 average heading into the game, made 13 of 22 field goals and 11 of 15 free throws.
“You know, sometimes you’ve got to tip your hat, and good offence can beat great defence,” Thunder coach Billy Donovan said. “He had that happen several times where he made some very, very difficult shots.”
Westbrook had 36 points, seven rebounds and seven assists, but he made just 9 of 26 shots and committed eight turnovers.
“I thought everybody that guarded him did a decent job, but it was a five-man job,” Raptors coach Dwane Casey said. “Not one guy is going to stop him, and I say that all the time. It’s on the team.”
Kyle Lowry added 19 points, 13 assists and nine rebounds and Patrick Patterson had 13 points for the Raptors. Toronto, which shot 51.8 per cent from the field, has won four of five.
The Thunder (6-2) entered the night tied for the NBA’s best record, but their offence was inconsistent against the Raptors, and they couldn’t find and answer for DeRozan. Victor Oladipo scored 18 points and Steven Adams added 14 points and 12 rebounds for Oklahoma City.
The Raptors led 62-55 at halftime behind DeRozan’s 22 points. Toronto scored 16 points off 11 Oklahoma City turnovers in the first half.
“Little things like us turning the ball over, then leading to fast breaks,” Oladipo said. “Rotations weren’t great today. Little things like that that we can correct. We’ve just got to continue getting better and push forward.”
A bounce pass by Lowry led to a jam by DeMarre Carroll that gave Toronto a 68-59 lead, and a basket by Pascal Siakam bumped the lead to 11 and led to a timeout by the Thunder. DeRozan’s mid-range jumper in the closing seconds of the third quarter gave the Raptors an 88-75 lead.
The Thunder opened the fourth quarter with a 9-1 run to cut the deficit to 89-84. Oklahoma City eventually cut the deficit to four, but the Raptors rallied, and Lowry’s 3-pointer bumped Toronto’s lead back to 10 with 3:32 to play.
“DeMar did a great job of getting to his spots, getting to the free throw line, and Kyle did a great job running the team,” Oladipo said. “We’re going to have to do a better job next time we play them.”
Raptors: DeRozan scored 11 points on 5-for-9 shooting in the first quarter. … Shot 13 for 23 in the second quarter and outscored the Thunder 42-28. … C Jonas Valanciunas missed his second straight game with a left knee contusion. … F Terrence Ross sat out with a sprained right index finger. … C Lucas Nogueira scored 10 points on 5-for-5 shooting and had seven rebounds.
Thunder: Scored the game’s first 12 points. … Shot 52.6 per cent in the first quarter. … Donovan was called for a technical foul late in the second quarter. … Made just 12 of 34 3-point attempts.
Westbrook shot a season-high 12 3-pointers, and made three. It followed a 1-for-6 effort beyond the arc against the Miami Heat on Monday. He’s hit a bit of a rough patch after a blistering start, making 14 of 42 shots his past two games combined.
DeRozan on fellow Los Angeles native Westbrook: “I’ve known Russ way before the NBA was thought of. It’s just a thing. You always support guys from L.A. To see the type of player he is — when you start naming off players from L.A., you put in a Russ, myself and all the other guys from L.A. — it’s a great group of guys. It’s great to see what he’s doing. The respect has always been there.”

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Did Brett Favre ever really leave Green Bay?

Following the Packers’ upset loss to the Colts in Week 8, the legendary quarterback, now retired and pushing multiple products via late-night infomercials in his spare time, chose to air a few suggestions for Packers coach Mike McCarthy and quarterback Aaron Rodgers.
“Mike, Aaron being the leader, rather than talk about it afterwards, we’ve got to figure out a way to be excited about playing,” Favre told SiriusXM NFL Radio. “Because bottom line, even after this loss, they’re no different than they were before. They’ve got just as good a chance and probably will win … their division. It’s a tossup. No one gained any ground on anyone. So they’re still the best team, in my opinion, and they need to play like it.”

Though Green Bay’s offense has been relatively revitalized following its early-season lull, the 4-4 Packers have dropped three of their last four games and two of their last three contests at Lambeau. As Favre intimated, the NFC North is still within reach — the Vikings have lost three in a row — but if the Pack keep losing home games, fans, like Favre, will start to question the leadership at the top.

On the other hand, Rodgers is as “cool” as ever during Green Bay’s skid. When asked if Sunday’s game in Tennessee is a must-win, he responded in a manner akin to his famous R-E-L-A-X comments, “I’ve never liked that term. World War II was a must-win. Football’s football. It’s an important one but it’s just the next one.”

The Packers now embark on a three-game road stretch against playoff contenders and then return home to Lambeau for matchups against two playoff teams from last year, Houston and Seattle. Rodgers is naturally nonchalant about midseason skids, but he might want to heed his predecessor’s words so as to avoid a sub-.500 finish. That is unless he wants the Green Bay faithful to ignite a World War III.