FRISCO -- Jason Witten's reported to a lot of Cowboys offseason activities. Fifteen years worth, to be exact. But until this year, the Pro Bowl tight end hadn't shown up without Tony Romo on the roster. Let the nostalgia kick in. "When I reflect on it, this offseason is really the first chance I probably had it hit me," Witten said at Cowboys minicamp. "The roles change a little bit, now that I'm a little older and a big brother in a lot of ways." The transition to Dak Prescott's offense began early in 2016, after Romo went down in the preseason with an L-1 compression fracture. The Cowboys offense took off under Dak Prescott's leadership. Witten took off with it. He caught 69 balls for 673 yards
There is no need for the Warriors fan to grow anxious with the news Wednesday night that the NBA salary cap and luxury tax threshold will be roughly two percent lower than initially projected. For one, those players committed to returning are not likely to change their minds. For two, the cap/tax figures also will influence other teams that might target members of the Warriors, such as Andre Iguodala and Shaun Livingston. Even with the lower numbers, reported by multiple outlets, Kevin Durant remains in line for a raise from the $26.5 million he made last season, and he already has made clear his intentions to accept less than the $31.8 million the Warriors could’ve paid him. With the cap expected
Baltimore is where the relationship between fantasy and reality breaks down. The Ravens will contend, but the roster lacks upper-tier skill players.