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LOS ANGELES — In case it wasn’t obvious enough by the situation — fourth-and-1, one-score game, start of the fourth quarter, ball near field goal range — Mark Barron confirmed it right before the snap. The veteran inside linebacker saw Dallas Cowboys wide receiver Noah Brown go in motion and set up right behind tight end Rico Gathers, a dead giveaway that an inside run was coming. The Los Angeles Rams’ defense had spent the entire week focused almost exclusively on containing Ezekiel Elliott, simultaneously fighting the incessant notion that their star-studded unit was generally inept against the run.

When the biggest moment presented itself at 7:40 p.m. PT on Saturday, they were ready.

Ndamukong Suh was the first to get free.

“I saw what they wanted to do, played off the center and tried to close up the gap,” Suh said. “My hands were tied, so I just went in head first.”

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Suh’s helmet was the first object to make contact with Elliott, right before a mob of his teammates swarmed in to help, taking possession away from the Cowboys and changing the complexion of an eventual 30-22 victory that saw the Rams advance to the NFC Championship Game and flip an entire narrative on its head.

The Cowboys were supposed to dominate the run on both sides, with the NFL’s leading rusher in their backfield and a stout defense that had allowed only 3.8 yards per carry. But it was the Rams’ offense, suddenly a two-back system with Todd Gurley and C.J. Anderson, that amassed 273 yards on the ground. And it was the Rams’ defense, fresh off surrendering an NFL-worst 5.1 yards per carry in 2018, that limited the Cowboys to a mere 50 rushing yards, their lowest output all season.

“We knew we could stop the run — it was just a matter of doing it,” Barron said. “It really wasn’t that hard. It was everybody being where they’re supposed to be and doing what they’re supposed to be doing. It was really simple.”

The Rams are going to need a lot more of that on Sunday (3:05 p.m. ET, Fox) when they face a New Orleans Saints offense that features the devastating two-prong attack of Alvin Kamara and Mark Ingram.

The Rams are going to need more performances like these from Suh.

On Saturday night, in what became the Rams’ first playoff victory at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum in more than 40 years, Suh jumped off the film in a way he rarely had all season. The numbers — two quarterback hits, one tackle for loss — weren’t gaudy. But Suh displayed the quintessential balance of ferocity and discipline, consistently winning at the point of attack and constantly clogging holes to help keep Elliott at 2.3 yards per carry.

Suh was given the highest grade on the Rams’ defense by Pro Football Focus, which had him with four pressures in 30 pass-rush snaps and a run-stop percentage of 11.8.

After a mostly quiet regular season, Ndamukong Suh led a Rams defense that limited Ezekiel Elliott and the Cowboys to just 50 rushing yards. Sean M. Haffey/Getty Images
When it mattered most, he might have been the best player on the field.

“It’s a great compliment,” Suh said late Saturday night. “At the end of the day, how I look at it is I’m still going to play at an elite level. Given opportunities, which I was given today, I’m going to make plays. This atmosphere, being at home, great fans, and it’s the playoffs — you bring it all or you go home. And I’m not trying to go home anytime soon.”

The Rams stacked the box, as expected, against the Cowboys. They played in their base set (four defensive backs, two interior defenders and two edge rushers) on 35.3 percent of the snaps in which the Cowboys ran “11″ personnel (one running back, one tight end, three wide receivers). During the regular season, the Rams were in base sets on only 8.2 percent of opponents’ “11″ personnel snaps.

“We knew that they were going to run, try to get Zeke loose,” Rams outside linebacker Samson Ebukam said. “And we knew that if we could contain Zeke, the game was basically over.”

At the nine-minute mark of the first quarter, Suh sprinted from the hash marks to the numbers to stop Elliott for no gain. At the 10-minute mark of the third quarter, Ebukam set the edge to help Suh slam Elliott for a 2-yard loss. Nine minutes later, Aaron Donald went basically unblocked into the backfield and stuffed Elliott for a loss of 4. And in the final minutes of regulation, inside linebacker Cory Littleton sniffed out a shovel pass in the flat and tackled Elliott for another 2-yard loss.

The Rams outgained the Cowboys 459 yards to 308, accumulating 11 more first downs and running 21 more offensive plays.

But it was their defense, agonizingly inconsistent throughout the year, that finally made its presence felt.

“We arrived,” Rams coach Sean McVay said, “and you could feel our guys at the point of contact.”

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The Rams face an entirely different challenge against the Saints.

Their run game is just as lethal, but their passing attack, led by future Hall of Famer Drew Brees, commands respect. The Rams can’t load the box against the Saints like they did against the Cowboys. They’ll need more coverage in their backfield, which means their interior players must stay disciplined in their gap assignments.

“It’s going to be a huge point of emphasis this week,” McVay said. “They can beat you both ways — they can run it or they can throw it — and that’s what really presents such a great challenge.”

Suh came over on a one-year, $14 million contract and has been overlooked with the Rams, mostly because his teammate, Donald, put together a historically great regular season with 20.5 sacks. But Suh still compiled 4.5 sacks and the metrics say he defended the run well, even while adjusting to operating as a nose tackle.

On Saturday, Barron felt Suh played his best game of the season.

“To me he did,” Barron said. “He was just dominant.”

“You definitely felt his presence,” McVay added. “I thought he pursued the football outstanding. I thought he was able to get [into the backfield] all night, and I thought that affected some of the different things that they were talking about, so I think he was outstanding in those early downs. When he’s able to do that, it makes a huge difference. I thought he really came with a great focus and concentration this week, and I think it showed up with the way that he was able to play.”

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FRISCO, Texas — Jason Garrett can only be wrong this weekend.

If he doesn’t play most of his regulars in the Dallas Cowboys’ Week 17 regular-season finale against the New York Giants and a slow start dooms the Cowboys in the wild-card round of the playoffs, it will be Garrett’s fault.

If he plays most of his regulars against the Giants and a player like Ezekiel Elliott, Dak Prescott or DeMarcus Lawrence gets hurt and dooms the Cowboys in the wild-card round of the playoffs, it will be Garrett’s fault.

“The overarching theme is really anyone who is healthy is going to play in the ballgame,” Garrett said. “Again, we’re going to prepare the right way and go try to play the right way in New York on Sunday.”

The unsaid was “how much.” Speaking on KRLD-FM 105.3 The Fan in Dallas on Wednesday, owner and general manager Jerry Jones said Pro Bowl right guard Zack Martin will not play because of a knee injury, which is a benefit of clinching a postseason spot with one week to go.

Dak Prescott and Ezekiel Elliott will play Sunday, but for how long? Matthew Emmons/USA TODAY Sports
The Cowboys (9-6) are locked in as the fourth seed in the NFC, so a win would not better their standing. A win would allow the Cowboys to finish the second half of the season with a 7-1 record, making them one of the hottest teams going into the postseason.

“This idea that you have a whole other team, we’re not going to play the starters, we’re going to play the backups, logistically, you can’t do that,” Garrett said. “The numbers don’t allow you to do that. We’re going to play our football team. Anybody who is healthy is going to play in this ballgame and play to the best of their ability. Our focus is on preparing the right way and then go play the right way and hopefully that will give us the best opportunity the following week in the first round of the playoffs.”

Sensing a trend in Garrett’s thought process yet?

Immediately after Sunday’s victory against the Buccaneers, Elliott, Prescott and other veterans said they wanted to play in the finale against the Giants. Three days later, that had not changed.

Elliott has 1,434 rushing yards, which gives him a 183-yard lead over Todd Gurley of the Los Angeles Rams in his bid to win a second NFL rushing title in three seasons. Gurley did not play in Week 16 because of a knee injury and might not play Sunday. Elliott’s next-closest competitor is Saquon Barkley of the Giants at 1,198 yards.

“I don’t think I need to go to them and say that [he wants to play],” Elliott said. “I think we’re all on the same page.”

In addition to his 304 carries, Elliott leads the Cowboys with 77 receptions. In the Dec. 9 win against the Philadelphia Eagles, he had 40 touches (28 carries, 12 catches). Would he be OK with that kind of workload?

“Whatever it takes,” he said.

The only time Amari Cooper made it to the playoffs in his career before this season was in 2016 with the Oakland Raiders. Derek Carr suffered a broken fibula in Week 16 and missed the postseason. The Raiders were still fighting for home-field advantage or a potential first-round bye when Carr got hurt.

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The Raiders lost their season finale and then fell to the Houston Texans in the wild-card round.

“It was kind of bleak after he got hurt,” Cooper said.

So wouldn’t it be wise for the Cowboys to sit Prescott or at least not overexpose him?

“I mean, it’s football. Injuries, you have a 99 percent chance of getting hurt any time you go out there on the field,” Cooper said. “It’s just a question of when are you going to get hurt. So, me going out there worried about getting hurt, that’s usually when you go out there and get hurt because you play kind of timid.”

In 2014, the Cowboys had an outside shot to claim either home-field advantage or a first-round bye with a victory in the regular-season finale. Tony Romo played all but one snap. The rest of the regulars played a normal game in a 44-17 win against the Washington Redskins.

The Cowboys claimed their only playoff win of the Garrett era, beating the Detroit Lions in the wild-card round the following weekend.

Entering the 2016 regular-season finale at Philadelphia, the Cowboys had home-field advantage wrapped up and Prescott played 16 snaps, but starting offensive linemen Doug Free, Travis Frederick and Martin played all 56 snaps. Tyron Smith was inactive. Left guard Ronald Leary was active and did not play. Elliott was active and did not play a snap. On defense, Sean Lee was active but did not play.

The Cowboys lost to the Eagles that day and two weeks later lost in the divisional round to the Green Bay Packers.

Elliott did not think the layoff affected that team.

“But I also think this is a different team. We are built a little bit different,” Elliott said. “We definitely rely more on our intensity and how hard we play and be in a groove. This is the right thing to do.”

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The first two Sundays of the NFL season have been wildly entertaining. After an oft-frustrating 2017 season saw breakout stars Deshaun Watson and Carson Wentz suffer torn ACLs and future Hall of Famers Aaron Rodgers and J.J. Watt miss most of the campaign with injuries of their own, 2018 has delivered all kinds of drama through two weeks.

The numbers also reflect an entertaining product. In 2017, the league was criticized for a decline in scoring, supposedly reflecting a dearth of young quarterback talent. It’s difficult to reconcile that with the creativity and pass-happy attacks you see in the college game on Saturdays, and indeed, that hasn’t been the case this season. Teams are averaging 5.6 yards per play and 23.6 points per game, up considerably from the 5.2 yards per play and 20.2 points per contest they were averaging a year ago. In 2013, the highest-scoring season in league history, offenses averaged 5.4 yards per play and 22.3 points per game through two weeks. The offenses are fine.

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While some are frustrated with two ties in two weeks, we’ve also seen close, competitive games. Sixteen of the 31 games played so far have been decided by seven points or fewer, which is slightly better than the average of 14.7 we’ve seen since the league went to its current structure in 2002. In 2017, there were only 10 such games, which was the leaguewide low over that time period.

Nobody would argue that the league is perfect, but we’re seeing an entertaining NFL. Let’s run through some of the players and reasons why Week 2 was enjoyable, starting with the league’s most stunning individual star right now …
Jump to a player/team: Mahomes | Rams’ D | Fitzpatrick | Davis | Bortles | Browns | Barkley | Green | Sarkisian | Rodgers
Patrick Mahomes and the NFL’s best offense
I wrote quite a bit about Mahomes’ debut last week, and after a six-touchdown day against the Steelers, he has to be the league MVP through two weeks. The historical markers are stratospheric. Mahomes is the first player to throw for six touchdown passes in one of his first five games as a pro. He’s the first quarterback in league history to throw 10 touchdown passes across his first three games, and that’s even considering Mahomes didn’t throw a TD pass in his career debut last season in Week 17.
Patrick Mahomes has 10 touchdown passes in two weeks, the most by a quarterback in NFL history through his team’s first two games of a season. Mark Alberti/Icon Sportswire
The Chiefs tipped a little more of their hand in terms of concepts on Sunday, but honestly, Week 1 was more exotic than what we saw from Andy Reid & Co. in Week 2, at least before the All-22 comes out. The Steelers just don’t have the horses to keep up with the league’s best arsenal of weapons. Travis Kelce had a massive game, a sad sign that the Steelers don’t yet have a replacement for Ryan Shazier to cover top tight ends like Kelce and Rob Gronkowski. He absolutely torched inside linebackers Jon Bostic and Vince Williams and was a mismatch going deeper against Sean Davis. Offensive coordinator Eric Bieniemy is doing a great job with formation diversity and has weapons who can play against stereotypes. The Chiefs are comfortable coming out with multiple tight ends, keeping everyone in tight, and then using the threat of the jet sweep to open up passing lanes downfield. They’re also totally capable of spreading teams out and then using Mahomes’ mobility to escape the pocket or running with Kareem Hunt against a reduced box out of shotgun.

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They had their most explosive success spreading the Steelers thin. Reid stretched the field horizontally to isolate Tyreek Hill and Sammy Watkins on fades and back-shoulder fades against Artie Burns, who presumably had less help than Cameron Sutton, who started on the other side for the injured Joe Haden. Burns couldn’t match up one-on-one, but to be honest, few cornerbacks in the league are going to be able to keep up with that sort of speed while also trying to maintain run integrity on the edge. There’s also intense pressure to tackle these guys in the open field, which is going to be a monumental task given the team speed up and down this receiving corps. Watkins had his first 100-yard game and could have added a 39-yard touchdown, but Mahomes had his only bad miss of the day before throwing a touchdown pass to Kelce three plays later. The Steelers had the right playcall on a third-and-goal pressure and got Mahomes to make a simple swing pass to Hunt, but the star running back simply ran over rookie Terrell Edmunds en route to the end zone.

If you’re a defensive coordinator looking to stop Mahomes and this Chiefs offense, my advice would be to lobby the NFL to make some sort of schedule change to push your matchup to 2023 or so. At the very least, try to get a November or December time slot so you’ll at least get to see everything they’re doing on tape. We still haven’t really seen the Chiefs get their running game going for big chunks of yardage with Hunt or Mahomes. When that shows up, you may just want to resign and wait for your team to hire Bieniemy to take over as coach.

In reality, there are ways teams will attack the Chiefs, although it’s going to be tough. The right defense is going to be able to drop seven in coverage and get pressure with its front four, given that pressure has greatly reduced Mahomes’ effectiveness through two games. When teams don’t bother the second-year quarterback, he has posted a league-best passer rating of 151.9 while completing 78.9 percent of his passes, averaging 11 yards per attempt, and throwing nine touchdown passes. When teams do get pressure, Mahomes’ passer rating falls to 101.6 percent, mostly because he completes only 47.1 percent of his throws. Mahomes looks incredibly smooth in the pocket, a testament to the work he has done in practice, but when teams bother him, we see a bit of the mercurial Mahomes from Texas Tech reappear.

 

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It was Peterman’s strong performance in OTAs and June minicamp that led to my prediction in June that Peterman should be considered a serious contender to start, and Peterman’s statistics this preseason did little to slow that momentum. He finished the preseason 33-of-41 passing for 431 yards, three touchdowns and one interception, including a 9-of-10 stat line when leading the Bills’ first-team offense against the Carolina Panthers’ first-team defense.

From OTAs in May through Peterman’s final preseason appearance Aug. 26, there were no meltdowns and few errant passes that would suggest he has not recovered from what was one of the worst starting quarterback debuts in NFL history.

That steadiness made Peterman the best choice to at least begin to navigate a schedule for the Bills that includes five out of their first eight games on the road before Buffalo hosts the New England Patriots on “Monday Night Football” in Week 8.

McDermott’s mistake in starting Peterman last season on the road against the Chargers should be reason for McDermott to turn to Peterman again to start this season instead of Allen, a rookie.

While McDermott’s call to bench Taylor for Peterman might have come out of the blue to some outside of Buffalo, the idea had been hotly debated around town since Peterman showed flashes of potential last preseason and in leading the Bills on a touchdown drive late during a blowout loss to the New Orleans Saints a week prior to starting in Los Angeles.

McDermott faced pressure from some segments of the fan base in turning to Peterman last year, much like some Bills fans will be upset Allen is not the opening-day starter after he wowed fans with his arm strength and pocket presence at times this preseason.

But overall, Allen’s body of work from spring practices through the preseason was not nearly as consistent as Peterman’s. Throwing Allen into the fire during a road-heavy first-half schedule and behind an offensive line that allowed Allen to be sacked five times during his lone preseason start Aug. 26 would be a recipe for trouble and, perhaps, grumbling in the locker room.

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Even though his competition failed to stake a strong claim to the starting job in offseason practices, rookie quarterback Josh Allen will open training camp at the bottom of the Bills’ depth chart.

“We’re going to pick up where we left from OTAs at the QB position,” coach Sean McDermott said Thursday, via the team’s official Twitter account. “Josh Allen will work with the threes as we start training camp tonight.”
The news is not surprising in the sense that Allen was deemed a bit of a project coming out of Wyoming, with questions surrounding his footwork, accuracy and decision-making.

On the other hand, the 2018 draft’s No. 7 overall pick boasts an overwhelming talent advantage on AJ McCarron and Nathan Peterman, neither of whom has stood out in new coordinator Brian Daboll’s offense.

Squarely in rebuilding mode despite squeaking into the playoffs last season, Buffalo offers little in the way of supporting talent for a greenhorn quarterback. It’s quite possible that the organization’s brass is intent on allowing Allen to sit behind McCarron and/or Peterman rather than forcing him into action early in the season.

In which case, it’s on Allen to alter those plans with a strong showing in August.

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FRISCO, Texas — With Dallas Cowboys linebacker Sean Lee unable to play last week because of a hamstring strain, Jaylon Smith played in all 69 snaps against the Los Angeles Rams.

Smith was credited with 13 tackles, to add to his team-leading total, but the Rams were able to isolate him in coverage at times to their advantage.

“Think I had some good. Think I had some bad,” Smith said of his production. “So it’s all about eliminating the bad plays.”

Smith has played in 227 of a possible 283 snaps in the first four games. It might not be more than he expected — “I go in every game hoping that I get a chance to play every snap,” Smith said — but it is more than what the Cowboys expected.

Smith found himself in the starting lineup because Anthony Hitchens suffered a tibial plateau fracture in the preseason. He found himself playing every snap against the Rams because Lee was out.

The Cowboys might give Lee another week of rest, especially with the bye coming next week, but Hitchens is looking at making his 2017 debut Sunday against the Green Bay Packers. He took part in his first full practice since suffering the injury Aug. 26 against the Oakland Raiders.

“Felt good,” Hitchens said. “They’re going to watch the film and let me know if I can play or not this weekend.”

If Hitchens can play, then he would replace Lee if the All-Pro linebacker is unable to return. When Hitchens suffered the injury the Cowboys feared he suffered a torn anterior cruciate ligament. After he was diagnosed with the fracture, he said it went from a full fracture to a hairline fracture.

“I just knew I was in pain,” Hitchens said, recalling the injury. “I didn’t know what the circumstances was but glad it was just five weeks now instead of a whole season.”

When Lee is able to return, then the Cowboys can move to a rotation of sorts at linebacker to keep everybody fresh. When they are all healthy, Lee is the only linebacker who is likely to play every snap. By cutting back on Smith’s snaps, the Cowboys hope the quality of his work goes up.
His recovery from a horrific knee injury, which included nerve damage that led to a case of drop foot and forced him to miss the 2016 season, has been nothing short of amazing. But a player needs time to work back into the game after such a prolonged absence.

“Man, honestly my knee and my legs, they feel great,” Smith said. “I mean as far as soreness, it’s the regular typical football soreness. It’s a good thing. I’m happy to have that type of soreness. It’s something I didn’t experience last year recovering and things like that, so it’s just a blessing to be here.”

A case of less is more could help the Cowboys’ defense. Hitchens recorded two 100-tackles seasons in his first three seasons, according to the coaches’ breakdowns.

“He’s a guy that’s been here for four years now and he knows a lot,” Smith said. “He knows the system. So he’ll definitely help.”