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Need to Know: Should the Redskins stick with one back?

Oct 15, 2015, 5:16 AM EDT


Here is what you need to know on this Thursday, October 15, three days before the Washington Redskins play the New York Jets.

Should the Redskins reconsider running back by committee?

There is a new line of conventional wisdom brewing out there among Redskins fans and some in the media. The problem with the Redskins’ rushing attack, says this new theory, is that they need to settle on one running back. Switching between Alfred Morris and Matt Jones is not permitting either one of them to get into a “rhythm”, and they are both supposedly “rhythm” backs.

According to this line of thinking, neither is in the game for long enough to be effective, to establish that rhythm. I asked Jay Gruden about this and he didn’t buy it.

“I don’t know. There probably is some validity to it, but there’s also some validity to keeping them fresh and having a package of plays for each back that we feel good about. There are certain things that Matt Jones does better than Alfred. There are certain things that Alfred does better than Matt Jones . . . We try to mix and match our system to the best personnel that we have at that time on that play call.”

The other reason not to abandon the multi-back rushing attack is that there really isn’t any evidence that either of them plays better with more carries.

In his 53 games with the Redskins, here are Morris’ average yards per carry by quarter:


The number that jumps out at you is the fourth-quarter average. It is a half yard lower than his average in any other quarter and a full yard lower than his average in the third quarter. If he is a back who needs work to get into a “rhythm”, shouldn’t that average per carry go up as the game goes on?

You can’t attach much significance to Jones’ quarterly rushing splits because his five-game sample size is too small. But, for the record, here they are:


I think we will have to say there is not enough evidence to prove or disprove the notion that Jones gets better with more carries.

Just because I was curious, I pulled up the numbers for the entire league. Here is the collective rushing average per quarter:


Certainly there no general trend of backs getting stronger in the fourth quarter around the NFL. In fact, the average falls off a cliff between the third and fourth quarters.

It sounds nice to talk about rhythm and a running back will always tell you that he’d rather get more carries than fewer. But the numbers here don’t back up any assertion that more is better.


Today’s schedule: Practice 11:35; Jay Gruden and Joe Barry news conferences and player availability after practice, approx. 1:30.

Days until: Redskins @ Jets 3; Bucs @ Redskins 10; Redskins @ Patriots 24

In case you missed it

  1. colorofmyskinz - Oct 15, 2015 at 6:02 AM

    From the day that you pulled on Jones and Morris it looks like we should alternate them like this:

    – Jones in the 1st quarter
    – Morris in quater 2 and 3
    – Then Jones to finish the game in quarter 4

    If we ran this we would get a blend of everything we’re looking for. We would still get the impact of having a fresh back for only half the game. We would be spreading the carries out 50-50 between the two backs. And we would be giving each back the ability to get that “rhythm” in a full quarter versus just a possession or so.

    Might be a nice compromise. If either back drops below 4.0 in their quarter, then they lose that quarter on the next game. That would give everyone what they want and force accountability.

  2. weneedlinemen42 - Oct 15, 2015 at 7:47 AM

    I think keeping a rotation is the right way to go, as it will keep all the backs fresher throughout the game.

    The problem for, at the moment, is that there seems to be little logic to how the backs are being used. They almost seem to be thrown in at random. There seems to be no sense of plan being in place.

    Currently, it looks like the rotation is a problem for our coaches, like the are battling to try to fit 3-backs into their play calling, rather than taking advantage of 3 talented athletes to implement a co-ordinated game plan.

  3. bangkokben - Oct 15, 2015 at 7:54 AM

    Morris needs to be the lead dog. Jones then used after the defense is worn out and Thompson in obvious passing situations. Changing that formula mucks it all up.

    There is more to just rhythm. There is setting up the defense on the stretch/outside zone and other runs. You stretch it and then you stretch it and then the defense over-pursues it and then you cut it back in the big hole. Two runners running differently doesn’t set up the defense. Furthermore Gruden has basically told the league that we use different backs depending on the play call. How Zorn of you, coach. Perhaps this has already been obvious and explains the lack of productivity of both backs.

    • Rich Tandler - Oct 15, 2015 at 1:23 PM

      I hear on the outside zone runs to “wear down” the defense but this is turning into a power running team. Also, Morris has not been running the stretch plays well at all this year. Just not cutting to the right place.

      • bangkokben - Oct 15, 2015 at 2:36 PM

        I’ve heard that reported but I’ve seen very little evidence of the running game being a “power” running team. Both of the long runs against the Rams were on similar outside runs used in the past. Since Lauvao’s injury the rushing average has plummeted. Is that due to the change in personnel, the back’s missing their holes, or the opposition making necessary adjustments to stop “our” strength? Or is it because the running back by committee approach simply isn’t working? I don’t know but what I do know is that this team has NOT been successful on its power runs on 2nd/3rd and short or even goal line situations and that the coaches rightfully don’t trust the running game in these situations. You can say your power running team but when the rubber meets the road, what do you do? What I’ve seen is calling the stretch runs or the short passing game.

        • ajbus1 - Oct 16, 2015 at 12:38 AM

          I completely agree ben.

      • abanig - Oct 15, 2015 at 9:58 PM

        I think that’s where they are missing Lauvao, that play has gotten worse for them since Lauvao’s injury. Spencer long isn’t as experienced at it and a lot of times on the outside zone, Morris is trying to find a cut lane between TWill & Long or Long & Kory L.

        The right side is not experienced with the zone stretch play at all either. I think we have to realize the blocking up front has been inconsistent and although Long has done a good job and we haven’t missed much on the surface – particularly in pass blocking – with Lauvao out, his absence has affected our chemistry along the left side of the offensive line and with Alfred Morris.

    • abanig - Oct 15, 2015 at 9:54 PM

      Why should Morris be used as the battering ram only to see the carries go to Jones after Morris soften the defense up?

      If Morris gives the body blows to the defense for most of the games carries, he should continue to get the rock unless he’s tired and warn out in the second half and not gaining positive yardage which I don’t think will happen because he gets stronger as the carries build up and the game goes on and the defense gets tired, worn out at tired of tackling him.

      Now, if they give Morris a breather and Jones comes in and breaks a couple of long runs on a drive I’m all for staying with the hot hand, but they shouldn’t forget about Morris if Jones doesn’t gain yards with his carries while giving Morris a break.

      • bangkokben - Oct 16, 2015 at 7:48 AM

        you make a fair point. My point is that Jones style can compliment Morris – who I feel deserves the bulk of the carries. I don’t see Morris’ style complimenting Jones style and I don’t think either would get tired in a game. Jones is here long term. I want to get the most out Morris while he’s on the team.

  4. ifthethunderdontgetya™³²®© - Oct 15, 2015 at 9:01 AM

    Well something has gone wrong since the beginning of the Giants game. We were that dependent on Lauvao?

    • Skulb - Oct 15, 2015 at 10:25 AM

      Apparently. The run blocking has been lacking since then. I´d look at improving there before changing the back rotation. Obviously all three of them can ball. This whole rhythm thing sounds like sports superstition to me. If the play is well designed and the blocking is good they will get yards no matter how yo rotate them. And they will also run more because it will make sense to let them run at a 4 yard plus average.

    • mr.moneylover - Oct 15, 2015 at 10:41 AM

      Exactly, no holes been opening up for the running backs to run threw…

    • colorofmyskinz - Oct 15, 2015 at 12:26 PM

      It is not as much about the run blocking getting worse as it is the other defenses loading the box with 8-9 defenders vs 7.

      Without the ability to stretch the field beyond 20 yards with deep throws we will continue to have defenses load the box to stop our run. We need a deep threat and currently we don’t have one.

      • ET - Oct 15, 2015 at 12:41 PM

        I think you’re onto something here, though it’s not just the deep threat that’s missing, but those high traffic mid-threats that Jordan Reed is so adept at running. When he’s on the field, opponents know they must account for him. Both Reed and Jackson make defenses jittery—and rightfully so.

      • brucefan1 - Oct 15, 2015 at 1:48 PM

        Of course what you mention is a big part of the Skins getting the run shut down, color. Its pretty obvious that most teams are still in the “Make Cousins beat us — if he can” mode.

        It may be getting redundant to repeat that opponents gotta figure if Cuz is forced to throw enough, he’s eventually gonna do something stupid (is that too harsh a word?). It’s what happens to most QBs — especially journeymen. And until he STOPS doing it on a consistent basis, that’s how defenses are gonna play the Skins. And we’re gonna keep repeating it.

        (And while the offensive line does seem to be improving, they aren’t at a point yet were they can force the run game down their opponents’ throats, especially not the good defenses.)

        I read somewhere that one reason that the Falcs ran so well on Sunday was because the Skins HAD to give more props to the ATL air attack, concentrating extra efforts in that area, to the detriment of their run defense. Until the B&G can get THAT kinda of respect for their pass game the Skins might never regain their “MoJo”.

        To me that respect kinda indicates that even a real gimpy Julio Jones was enough to give Joe Barry night sweats during his preparations. Now that I think of it, a hamstrung Beckham was still an effective threat(diversion?) for NYG in the Monday Nite game! Wonder if DeSean can provide something similar — even at 75%? Just wondering!

        Now with all that said, watch the Skins go out and rack up 150+ yards on the ground vs the Jets! Because ain’t that just NFL football for ya?! LOL

        • ajbus1 - Oct 16, 2015 at 12:40 AM

          Hail ya!

  5. voice4thefans - Oct 15, 2015 at 9:46 AM

    did not read the article because that is a stupid question, and I like A Morris like a son but he is slow as a ice wagon and if I had to stick with one it would not be Morris

  6. mr.moneylover - Oct 15, 2015 at 10:38 AM

    Ima say no because if you look close the O-line havent been opening up holes for the running backs instead the O-line been getting pushed back to the point were the running back slow down and get hit for a lost…the O-line gotta do a better job of opening things up

  7. abanig - Oct 15, 2015 at 11:38 AM

    Yes, and it should be Morris. Jones can get carries if Morris gets tired and Thompson should be the 3rd down back.

    Morris needs 20 carries a game. Jones can get around 10, unless he really gets going and then you go with him at the hot hand.

    • goback2rfk - Oct 15, 2015 at 3:41 PM

      Not going to happen. Morris wont see 20 carries again. Morris is to slow. Trent Williams is almost as fast as Morris which is crazy. Ryan Kerrigan ran as fast as Morris. Almost a 4.67 – 40 yard dash time. His initial burst speed is below average for an NFL back. Spped is not everything obviously but gee wizz it helps.
      He had much success in 2012 – 2013 because of the scheme. Now that the offense has changed he can not get the job done. Morris is slowly being phased out completely. Jones is catching up to him in total carries for the year.
      I agree Thompson should be the 3rd down back. Morris is worth keeping around because he makes so little money. His contract is worth so little there is no reason to get rid of him. He certainly does not deserve an extension. Star RB’s are made every day in the NFL and Morris is not a stand out anymore. His average yards have been steadily decreasing for years now. It appears Jones is the future for at-least the time being.

      • abanig - Oct 15, 2015 at 4:10 PM

        Morris’ speed only hurts him on trying to get to the house on a run. Morris has good vision, is quick and has suttee moves through the hole, he breaks a lot of tackles also.

        He’s still the best running back on this team eventhough he’s not a physically gifted as the younger guys.

        Morris needs to continue to be the bell cow for this offense, when he is its been proven time and time again that the team has a better chance of winning.

        Morris has been running the zone stretch play since 2012 and he’s one of the best backs in the NFL at finding a seem, one cutting and getting north and south to pick up yards.

        I don’t really care what anyone says, Morris needs to see 20 carries, or very close to it and we can work Jones in based off of that. If Jones comes in though and starts getting hot, I wouldn’t take him out is the game until he cooled off again.

        Perfect example of this is the St. Louis game.

        In the Philly win, Morris’ runs early on in the final 6 minute drive set the tone for thag drive and helped the passing game.

        • goback2rfk - Oct 15, 2015 at 8:37 PM

          I bet Morris gets 12 carries on Sunday. Lets wait and see. Morris has recently fallen out of favor with me. He runs hard, he cuts OK, can not catch the ball worth a crap. He is a 1 dimensional runner. I prefer backs more like Bell.

        • abanig - Oct 15, 2015 at 9:47 PM

          He may only get 12 carries, but that wouldn’t be his fault, that would be a coaching issue. Any idiot who’s watched Morris run the past 4 years knows he gets stronger as the game goes on, the more carries he gets the more body blows he delivers to a defense. Morris needs the rock to consistently give body blows to a defense. After he beats them up and frustrates them because he breaks their arm tackles then in the late 2nd or 4th quarters those 3 to 8 yards runs in the 1st and 3rd quarters are followed up with 10 to 20 yard runs, or more yards.

          The issue I have is the coaching staff is not consistent with Morris. Morris consistently needs carries to set people up, get his Vision right, get in a rythm and be be effective, and efficient. Morris is not a scat back like Thompson who’s a change of pace speedster and just goes in there and speeds past defenders but can’t hold up to the pounding of running it 10+ times a game over the course of the season.

          All you need to do is watch the film or rewatch the Dolphins game and see him beat up that defense to the tune of 25 carries for 121 yards, but he hasn’t been able to duplicate that performance because he hasn’t gotten close to that many carries again and his carries have been sporadically spaced out.

    • ajbus1 - Oct 15, 2015 at 10:22 PM


  8. egyptkl - Oct 15, 2015 at 12:27 PM

    The problem with including 4th quarter average stats for a running back is that you would have to statistically screen out carries when the team is simply trying to “run out the clock” with meaningless carries. So you actually should assume a lower yards per carry average.

    • Rich Tandler - Oct 15, 2015 at 1:21 PM

      Why are “running out the clock” carries “meaningless”? Isn’t a key part of a good RB’s duties to be able to do that?

      And how often since Morris has been here, including 2012, have the Redskins had a lead to protect? You can count them on one hand, maybe add a couple of toes.

      And if they are in catch up situations, shouldn’t he average more per carry since the D is looking for the past?

  9. thinmints11 - Oct 15, 2015 at 12:30 PM

    it’s obvious 46 needs to get in a groove with consecutive carries before he really starts finding the holes, getting large gains, etc. (CC: Miami game)

    It’s Gruden’s inability to play call that leads to the poor numbers for the entire rushing attack. Morris should be receiving 80% of the carries, he totes the ball, doesn’t fumble often and runs with power. Jones flashes with hard nosed running… but the consistency is not there (yet) to warrant the 50/50 split we seem to be doing. Feed 46, refresh him with 31 and allow 25 to come in on 3rd and long.

    • 1222tmiller - Oct 15, 2015 at 1:30 PM

      Everyone says Gruden is pass happy, I now I know why. He doesn’t understand the running game. Part of the problem is splitting them every other ball possession, trying to find the hot hand. Have some faith in Morris. He isn’t tired after 3 runs. What I do like is that with Jones, you can give a heavy does of him in the 3rd quarter and teams continue to wear down. And it is OK to run the ball on 2nd and 8. Come up with better blocking schemes. Let Cousins throw down the field.

  10. Johnny B. - Oct 15, 2015 at 1:18 PM

    What is going on is the first two games nobody knew what we were going to do this year so the defenses were guessing. In which we got good yardage from both backs. Now the game tape reveals all so no more guessing for opposing defenses. They do what they need to do to stop the run. Plus with no deep threat and passive play calling the middle line backers can stay close to the line. With rookies on the o-line going against good defenses what else do they to happen. Mix it up with pitches to the outside fake to one with the other getting the ball and then pound it through. Keep them guessing and the run game will get better. Morris is the power through the middle Matt is the monster on the outside. One last thing we need Dejax back.

    • abanig - Oct 15, 2015 at 4:03 PM

      DJax tweaked his hammy at practice today, yet to be seen if he’ll play this week or not. I think it’s safe to say he won’t be practicing tomorrow.

      • brucefan1 - Oct 15, 2015 at 4:48 PM

        Yikes! Bad news.

        As I posted earlier, it might be helpful for even the threat of Jackson going deep out there to open up the run game a crack. Of course the down sides include 1) that no one takes his ability to run seriously, and B) even worse, the chance of aggravating that injury.

        If DeSean did suffer a setback today, it could mean we won’t see him till after the bye … at best

        (And speaking of injured players, when the heck is Jordon Reed getting back?! I agreed with what Rich mentioned a few blogs back — that it didn’t look like the hit that dinged him was such crunching blow as to lay him up SO long! But I guess if we’ve learned anything recently it’s that we should take football-related head injuries seriously. But why is it always something with this guy?! Sorry.)

        • goback2rfk - Oct 15, 2015 at 6:10 PM

          Pretty boy, injury prone, ‘one trick pony’ Desean Jackson has been consistently injured throughout his entire career dating back to the Eagles. Fast guys like him with a small frame can blow a tire in a heart beat.
          The dreaded Hammy lingers all season. He wont be right for the rest of the season. He is also getting older.
          He is a great deep threat but I am already ready to move on from Jackson. His best days are behind him. The Eagles got his best play now we get the sloppy seconds. Much like Deion Sanders. Remember that? Deion did not do crap for the Skins. Jackson is turning into the same type of player. Once a star now sitting out at the bar.

        • goback2rfk - Oct 15, 2015 at 6:17 PM

          Reed will not be back anytime soon. They havent even mentioned the MCL. He is scattered brains. Imagine if you have had 4 or 5 concussions over the last 5 years or so. You probably would be thinking, “damn where did I leave my keys again.” He needs to quit while his brain is still working. Concussions are no joke, that grey matter starts forming in your brain tissues and you become a mess and end up killing yourself 10 years later. He needs to quit for his health! No one wants to see the man end up like all these other brain dead footballers.
          The dude is done. He is an injury machine and a liability at the TE position. It is time to move on from him while he still is worth something. He will get hurt again. We all knew it. We were all talking about it week 1.

        • abanig - Oct 15, 2015 at 10:13 PM

          Stop insulting Reed and joking about concussion it’s beyond old.

        • goback2rfk - Oct 15, 2015 at 11:19 PM

          The posts at sonsofwashington are beyond old. And I am not joking about concussions at all. Like I said in my posts they are very serious. I said nothing offending about Reed and said he should quit to preserve his health. Is that not so far fetched?! Other players have quit after multiple concussions. With all this talk about head trauma I feel bad for the guy. I am not joking at him at all. I am seriously concerned for the dudes health. Dont you remember when he was out for an extended time last year when he banged his head up!? He is unlucky, injury prone, and has potential health problems thats all I am saying.
          Love him as a player, one of the best receiving TE in the league. Surely would have made the probowl this year if he stayed on the field. I apologize if I offended you in some way. Cheers!

        • abanig - Oct 16, 2015 at 12:12 AM

          Using the term “scatter brains” is offensive and making fun of anyone who’s had a concussion, died or killed themselves ebcusse of concussion issues or is dealing with those issues currently. Id appreciate if you wouldn’t use it.

        • goback2rfk - Oct 16, 2015 at 12:34 AM

          OK. Consider it removed from my blogging vocabulary. And I do wish Jordan Reid well and all those other people with head trauma. I can’t wait to see him get back on the field and Cousins is looking forward to it also. httr!

        • ajbus1 - Oct 16, 2015 at 12:44 AM

          abanig just checked your privilege bro. How long you been PC abanig?

        • abanig - Oct 16, 2015 at 2:20 AM


      • goback2rfk - Oct 16, 2015 at 12:52 AM

        Starting to wonder if Desean is scared to play Darrell Revis cause he may get shut down?! All the sudden after being out over a month he feels a “twinge” in his hamstring. I continued working manual labor with a torn meniscus in my left knee for 5 years. I also tore my ACL before and did not seek treatment for 8 months do to lack of insurance. I keep harping on T.O. playing with a broken leg. He needs to get back in there. Even a Desean Jackson at 85% full speed is better than nothing.

        • abanig - Oct 16, 2015 at 2:19 AM

          You’re obviously a tough guy, but we all know there is a difference between doing an every day job – even if it manual labor – and playing football at a high level when you’re injured. If he’s not close to 100% he risks tearing his hamstring and missing the season.

  11. goback2rfk - Oct 15, 2015 at 3:30 PM

    One blog post over there at CSN said, “is Jay Gruden a top 10 coach.” MUAHAHAHAHHAAAA!@#@!@#!$!@#
    Thats the funniest thing I have hear all day. Is this the same Jay Gruden that has been a HC for all of 1 and 1/4 season?! What a joke. Where does these bloggers get this stuff.

    • brucefan1 - Oct 15, 2015 at 4:56 PM

      goback, channeling mr.moneylover! ;^}

      (Well … and maybe about a dozen or so other regulars here too! I’m takin the Fifth. LOL)

      • brucefan1 - Oct 15, 2015 at 5:28 PM


        I just checked that CSN story out; when reading Benoit’s top-10 rationals, I say “Thank Heaven for low expectations” — but when I read the comments it’s more like “Someone has got to get over there and give Gru a little LOVE!” Someone. Anyone?! Maybe one of his minions? ;^}

  12. bangkokben - Oct 15, 2015 at 5:42 PM

    Rich has a great article about the ailing o-line. The injury bug never stops. Could be downright tragic.

    • brucefan1 - Oct 15, 2015 at 7:47 PM

      Hadda reply to your comment about the injuries, ben — but it looks like it musta got relegated to the “spam folder”! (Or maybe it’ll just show up here — FOUR times! — sometime in the middle of the night. LOL)

      Perhaps it’s just as well … my injury rants are getting old.

      • bangkokben - Oct 16, 2015 at 7:50 AM

        I hear you about the injuries. My issue is that we left Atlanta with Jones toe injury which has suddenly mushroomed to 2/5 of the o-line and others.

        • Rich Tandler - Oct 16, 2015 at 9:29 AM

          We reported that something wasn’t right will Trent after the game, too. At first PR said he was under observation for a concussion and then that was changed to some sort of illness. Like Williams, Breeland and Stieger didn’t miss a snap due to injury so nobody knew about them. I talked to Breeland after the game, he seemed fine. Sometimes players don’t feel an injury until the next morning.

          It’s also important to note that coaches are under no obligation to be even remotely honest about injuries until the Wednesday injury report. They can conceal all they want up until then.

        • bangkokben - Oct 16, 2015 at 10:14 AM

          All true. My issue is more with the fates than the facts.

          Every team gets injuries and when your team (not a deep team) get’s to the third level at any position, it starts to wear thin at other spots. It simply can’t withstand anymore erosion.

          Last year, I felt this defense had made enough improvement until the injury bug bit. The team was 1-1 and leading against the Eagles – on the precipice of being 2-1. D. Hall was injured and every pass catcher instantly got open. Hatcher got banged up and despite Kerrigan’s sacks the pressure was rarely there the rest of the year.

          This year’s team has proven to be already deeper but it’s on it’s 4th, 5th, and 6th TE and it’s 3rd (if Breeland can go), 6th, and 7th corner.

          After watching Ben Watson go off on Atlanta, one wonders had the Redskins been a healthy Jordan Reed away from a victory? What looked like a promising season (7-9ish) can easily unravel to 2-5 before the bye as each injury puts strain on a team that is already stretched thin at key positions. Who knows if last week’s secondary performance wasn’t akin to the game at Dallas where the secondary overachieved for one magical night? This week they could fall to earth – especially if the offense is rendered useless by a tough Jet defense and a decimated o-line.

          Meanwhile the team has to find a way to win and bring along the next men up.

          On the positive side, the TEAM is one game out from the division lead and a half game out from the final wild card spot. ;]

  13. brucefan1 - Oct 15, 2015 at 7:41 PM

    “The injury bug never stops. Could be downright tragic.”

    Brucefan Frequent Lament:
    Take #216;

    I think we all know that injuries are not just a huge problem for the Redskins — they are the bane of the ENTIRE NFL.

    You see it during every game, reported on every recap show — that EVERY team suffered at least a few debilitating injuries that week. Up here in greater NYC, talk radio makes it sound like its mainly the Giants or the Jets who have been decimated by injuries; in DMV its the Skins, or the Ravens; on the left coast its “when are the Niners finally gonna get healthy?” … etc., etc.

    Imho, the NFL is gonna have to eventually do something about the amount of serious, crippling (not to mention team-wreaking) injuries that have been devastating in the league the last several seasons, week in and week out!

    But what?! Despite it’s laudable (but futile?) attempts at implementing safer rules and better equipment, it seems the one thing the league can’t control is the fact that players are getting bigger, stronger, faster — and more FEROCIOUS — every year. And efforts to pad them up more and more often just leads to them feeling even more indestructible — and thus even more reckless!

    I guess my cynical side tends to think the only way to combat the impact of injuries is to make the rosters even bigger, so as to provide more cannon fodder. But on more rational consideration I sometimes wonder how long society will put up with more and more egregious amounts and severity of injuries, especially in light of recent evidence that a career in the NFL has contributed to the death (including by suicide) for some ex-players.

    But then the cynical side rears its ugly head again and recalls that human beings have always loved their blood sports, and figures that it may be a looooong time before anything substantial is done about the ever-rising injury toll in the NFL. Archives

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