Good Morning, Broncos fans! Add Dan Marino to the group of ex-players suing the NFL over its handling of head injuries.
That list already included more than 40 HOFers, but make no mistake about it - Marino's is the biggest name.
It's somethiing of a puzzling move, though, given that the pending $765M settlement already covers all retired players.
Perhaps Marino wanted to lend the class action suit more credibility, if that were necessary.
Or, it could just be a money grab by his lawyer.
FWIW, Marino's having joined the suit stands in sharp contrast to comments he made about concussions back when he was employed by CBS as an NFL analyst.
Wolfe is all the way up to 290 pounds but says his health scares of 2013 taught him the importance of not overdoing it.
Meanwhile, Ronnie Hillman has packed an additional 10 pounds atop his listed weight of 195.
Emmanuel Sanders calls Denver's playbook "a lot harder" than the ones he had in Pittsburgh.
If You Care
Luke Richesson claims Peyton Manning "could play another three to five years."
Bradley Roby and Cody Latimer were considered to be three-star recruits out of high school.
Tim Tebow hasn't given up on the NFL; for his sake, let's hope he's not still working on his accuracy by flipping tires and pulling trucks.
Not sure what took so long, but Denver's SB 48 Champs gear is finally being put to good use.
New England hosted TE Jermichael Finley; for speculation on how he'd fit in Denver, you know where to go.
It appears that Knowshon Moreno's underwhelming foray into free agency led him to a few too many donuts.
The NFLPA is considering a change to how players are paid, in order to help them better manage their money. Clearly, this is part of some soshulist plot by Obummer.
Benjamin Hochman says it's time the No Females League treated domestic violence as a worse offense than smoking weed. Obviously, he's right.
Robert Mays discusses some big scheme changes around the league, including the first non-Kubes Texans offense since 2005.
Gordon McGuinness checks in on the Chiefs roster, using Alex Smith's inconsistency to explain his average PFF rating.
Doug Farrar thinks Buffalo's Sammy Watkins could be the rare wideout who makes a big impact as a rookie.
Chase Stuart analyzes receiver production by measuring target percentages and quarterback quality; Demaryius Thomas ranks fifth overall by this method.
Andrew Healy finds that running backs who thrived in college without being surrounded by NFL level talent have often succeeded in the pros.