There are players that slip through the cracks in the First-Year Players Draft. Those players become much better professionals than any of Major League Baseball’s 30 clubs expected, and for various reasons. Seattle Mariners third baseman Kyle Seager is one recent example.
Which position do you want addressed at No. 63, assuming the team doesn’t alter their draft position?
Quarterbacks are breaking records left and right in the pass-happy NFL, but that makes high-caliber running backs all the more valuable. Many of last season’s top performers appear on this list, but keep in mind there’s usually a major bust or two, likely due to the heavy workload of the position causing a hangover effect.
It’s a poorly-kept secret that the Seattle Seahawks don’t mind taking a penalty flag or two for pass interference or defensive holding in exchange for five or six no-calls on borderline plays. Supposedly, the NFL will be cracking down on physical play in the defensive backfield. If true-and that’s a big if-it could mean even bigger numbers for the quarterbacks.
The Seattle Mariners selected No. 6 in this June’s draft and Jason A. Churchill says it’s time the club drafts a player with more upside.
Steve, Bill & Jason talk with Mariner’s lefty James Paxton, CBS Sports NFL Insider Jason La Canfora, expert draft analyst Dane Brugler, and San Francisco radio host Damon Bruce.
Which player should come off the fantasy boards first overall? Our Sports Verdict team debates!
Free agency in the NFL begins two weeks from today (March 12), and it’s no secret the Seattle Seahawks will use the free agent market to address some weak spots on the roster. Like in any sport, this particular market can be frightening for fans.
Former NFL quarterback Ryan Leaf is in prison after threatening his roommate and violating his therapeutic plan at a drug treatment center.
On February 5th, Super Bowl Sunday, we will all sit in our living rooms with a pile of snacks and watch two teams that aren’t our beloved Seahawks. Let’s take this opportunity to look forward and ponder the big question this offseason: To quarterback or not to quarterback?