Movie quote of the day:
“Hi, I’m Ricky Bobby. Christmas is just around the corner, and what better gift to give a loved one than the JackHawk 9000? Available at Wal-Mart!”
– Ricky Bobby, Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby (2006)
Sadly, football season has come to an end. It’s now time to turn our attention to the NFL offseason and that begins with a three-round mock draft now that the first 96 picks are locked – with the exception of the fourteenth pick between Philadelphia and Indianapolis, that will be decided by coin flip later this month at the combine.
1. Cleveland Browns (1-15) – EDGE Myles Garrett, Texas A&M
6’4 268 pounds
Where to begin with the Cleveland Browns? The Browns have a need at almost every position except left tackle (and even at that position the Browns have to consider drafting one because Joe Thomas will turn 33 this year). The top need for Cleveland is quarterback, but this isn’t the draft to take a quarterback with the No. 1 overall pick (although, I don’t think this quarterback class is that bad). Myles Garrett is a can’t-miss defensive prospect – especially in today’s NFL that covets dynamic pass rushers. Garrett recorded 31 sacks and 47 tackles for loss in three years at Texas A&M. In my opinion, he’s a future All-Pro player. With Garrett and Emmanuel Ogbah, that could be a special edge-rushing duo for the next few years. In a division with Ben Roethlisberger, Joe Flacco, and Andy Dalton, you need good edge rushers.
2. San Francisco 49ers (2-14) – QB Mitch Trubisky, North Carolina
6’3 220 pounds
San Francisco is the NFC’s version of Cleveland – it’s tough to decide where to begin because of so many needs. With Garrett off the board and after just hiring Kyle Shanahan as head coach, the 49ers need to help him out by drafting a new quarterback. The criticism against Mitch Trubisky is that he hasn’t played long enough and people don’t know much about him. I think that’s ridiculous because Trubisky can play (68 percent, 3,748 passing yards, 30 touchdowns, and just six interceptions last year). He doesn’t have great size, but he has a good arm, great pocket presence, and is mobile and can make throws outside the pocket. I think he’s a franchise quarterback and Shanahan should be able to coach him up and make him a solid player.
3. Chicago Bears (3-13) – QB DeShone Kizer, Notre Dame
6’4 230 pounds
With Alshon Jeffery’s future uncertain in Chicago, the Bears might take a wide receiver or another defensive playmaker. However, I don’t see Chicago going in any other direction with this pick than quarterback. The Bears have done a pretty good job of drafting the last few years and have some talented, young players on their roster. I feel like Chicago is just a good quarterback away from being a potential playoff-caliber team. Before the rise of Mitch Trubisky, DeShone Kizer got a lot of hype as the top quarterback in this class. He’s the type of quarterback most NFL teams want on their roster. He has a big body, a canon for an arm, and is mobile and can avoid pressure when needed. He’s also from northern Ohio and played at Notre Dame – meaning he should be able to handle Chicago’s cold weather with ease.
4. Jacksonville Jaguars (3-13) – RB Leonard Fournette, LSU
6’1 230 pounds
Jacksonville’s real need this offseason is offensive line. Blake Bortles has been sacked 140 times in his three years as the starting quarterback for the Jaguars. Unfortunately, this draft class is very weak along the offensive line. Jacksonville could go in several different directions with this pick, but I don’t think the Jaguars can afford to pass on Leonard Fournette. The organization needs to find some way to take pressure off Bortles. Jacksonville’s rushing offense hasn’t ranked in the top half of the league since 2011. Also, Chris Ivory and T. J. Yeldon aren’t good enough to be true starting running backs in the NFL. Fournette is that type of running back and I think he’s going to be a future All-Pro player at the next level.
5. Tennessee Titans (9-7; from Los Angeles Rams) – WR Mike Williams, Clemson
6’3 225 pounds
Tennessee took a huge step forward in 2016 thanks to attaining ton of early draft picks from the Rams. The Titans have a solid foundation to build on this offseason, and a good draft could help propel this team to being a playoff team next year. In order to get there, Tennessee must get better weapons on the perimeter. I think the biggest need is to get Marcus Mariota a toy at wide receiver. Kendall Wright isn’t a bad receiver, but he’s far from a No. 1 option. Mike Williams has always been considered the top wide receiver in this draft class. He’s a prototypical wide receiver with a big body, great hands, and the ability to make catches in the air (just watch the national championship). He should make an excellent pair with Mariota in Tennessee’s offense.
6. New York Jets (5-11) – EDGE Solomon Thomas, Stanford
6’2 275 pounds
I don’t think the Jets have had a quality edge rusher since they had Jason Taylor and Calvin Pace. The Jets have made efforts to find edge rushers in recent years by drafting Quinton Coples, Lorenzo Mauldin, and Jordan Jenkins with early draft picks, but none have panned out. The Jets have to find a way to get after the quarterback and this is the draft class that should help with that because this class is deep with edge rushers. Solomon Thomas put on a show in the Sun Bowl and got the attention of scouts, and he was named first-team Pac-12 in 2016. Many debate what position Thomas will play defensively, but he’s a talented player that could bring the Jets’ defense back to being one of the league’s best.
7. Los Angeles Chargers (5-11) – S Jamal Adams, LSU
6’0 211 pounds
The Chargers need offensive line, but like I said, this draft is very weak at that position and it’s far too early to take one this early in the draft. The Chargers’ pass defense ranked in the bottom half of the league in 2016. They have plenty of talent at cornerback, but they lack playmakers at safety after the departure of Eric Weddle last offseason. Adams is the most complete safety in this class. While he’s very physical and not afraid to hit someone downhill, he’s also very good in coverage. Even though he’s not really a ballhawk, he can make plays which is what the Chargers need.
8. Carolina Panthers (6-10) – S Malik Hooker, Ohio State
6’2 205 pounds
Carolina’s pass defense was atrocious in 2016 – ranking No. 29 in the league. In a division with Matt Ryan, Drew Brees, and Jameis Winston, that number can’t be that low if a team is going to succeed. With Solomon Thomas off the board, it’s a little early to take an edge rusher. The Panthers took three cornerbacks in last year’s draft so I don’t think that position is a high priority for 2017. That leaves the safety position – and Carolina will be getting a gem if Malik Hooker is available at this spot. Hooker is a ballhawk free safety that recorded seven interceptions last year, and returned three of them for touchdowns. He would be an excellent counter to the top-notch passing attacks in the NFC South.
9. Cincinnati Bengals (6-9-1) – LB Reuben Foster, Alabama
6’1 236 pounds
Cincinnati must get younger defensively – and has needed some more talent at linebacker for a few years now. Vontaze Burfict is a great player but he’s a headcase, and Rey Maualuga’s play has declined the last few years and he’ll be a free agent after 2017. Drafting Reuben Foster would be the perfect solution. Many draft analysts have considered Foster to be the most talented linebacker to come out of Alabama during the Nick Saban Era – which is saying a lot considering the linebackers that have come out of Tuscaloosa the last few years.
10. Buffalo Bills (7-9) – DL Jonathan Allen, Alabama
6’3 291 pounds
Best player available. With the hiring of Sean McDermott as head coach, it looks like he’s going to bring the 4-3 defense back to Buffalo. Which means the starters in the interior defensive line will probably be Adolphus Washington and Marcell Dareus. However, it never hurts to take the best player available – which is what Jonathan Allen would be at this point in the draft. If the Bills were to draft Allen, they’d probably have the best defensive tackle rotation in the league with Kyle Williams (assuming the Bills don’t cut him this offseason), Washington, Dareus, and Allen.
11. New Orleans Saints (7-9) – CB Quincy Wilson, Florida
6’1 213 pounds
If New Orleans can put together another great draft, the Saints could find themselves back in the playoffs. In order to get there though, New Orleans needs all the help it can get defensively. While I usually believe in starting from the ball out, it’s too early to take a player in the front seven with this pick. The Saints had the worst pass defense in the NFL last year and have been desperate for a good cornerback for some time. This draft class is deep with cornerbacks and Quincy Wilson is probably the most complete one of the bunch. He can make plays against the run, as well as be very effective in coverage.
12. Cleveland Browns (from Philadelphia) – QB Deshaun Watson, Clemson
6’2 215 pounds
26. That’s the number of different starting quarterbacks that the Cleveland Browns have had since 1999. Needless to say, the Browns are desperate for quarterback – especially after passing on Carson Wentz last year. Deshaun Watson could make an argument that he’s the top quarterback in this class. However, NFL scouts don’t see it that way – many don’t even give him a first-round grade. I disagree with that though. Watson is a proven winner (33-5 collegiate record), he plays very well in the spotlight, and torched a Nick Saban-coached defense with plenty of NFL talent in the national championship the last two years. Even though Watson isn’t the prototypical, big-body quarterback, I’d take a chance on him in a heartbeat.
13. Arizona Cardinals (7-8-1) – CB Marshon Lattimore, Ohio State
6’0 195 pounds
Arizona lacked playmakers in the secondary in 2016 – especially after the injury to Tyrann Mathieu. Patrick Peterson can’t do everything by himself in coverage, and the Cardinals were burned several times last season because opponents would attack everyone else except Peterson. Arizona needs to get another playmaker to cover the other side of the field. Marshon Lattimore has always been considered one of the top cornerbacks in this class, but recently he has elevated into talk for the top cornerback on the board. He’s a shutdown cornerback in pass coverage – he recorded four interceptions and nine pass deflections last year.
14 (tie). Philadelphia Eagles (7-9; from Minnesota) – WR Corey Davis, Western Michigan
6’3 213 pounds
Philadelphia’s receiving corps ranked in the top 10 in passes dropped last year (24) – and Jordan Matthews and Nelson Agholor both ranked in the top 40 individually with 10 combined drops. The Eagles need more sure-handed receivers to help Carson Wentz. Corey Davis makes a strong case for the top wide receiver in this class. He’s an incredibly polished route-runner, has excellent hands, and has big-play capability. Davis is also a big-body receiver that is very versatile. He can line up in the slot and on the outside. He’d make an outstanding addition to Philadelphia’s offense.
14 (tie). Indianapolis Colts (8-8) – OT Ryan Ramczyk, Wisconsin
6’5 315 pounds
It seems like I’m beating a dead horse here, but Indianapolis has to start protecting Andrew Luck at some point. In five years, Luck has been sacked 156 times despite playing in just 70 regular-season games. He’s starting to suffer from too many injuries because of lack of protection. The Colts took a step in the right direction last year by drafting four offensive linemen – one of them was center Ryan Kelly who was impressive as a rookie. Now, draft a capable tackle to put on the right side on the line. Ryan Ramczyk is a very athletic tackle who is excellent in pass protection and could make an immediate impact – just what Indianapolis needs.
16. Baltimore Ravens (8-8) – EDGE Derek Barnett, Tennessee
6’3 265 pounds
I think Baltimore is one good draft class away from going back to being a contender in the AFC. For the Ravens, I think the key to having a good draft class is to start by getting an elite pass rusher. Elvis Dumervil and Terrell Suggs will be a combined 68 years old this year, Kamalei Correa wasn’t that impressive as a rookie last year, and Za’Darius Smith regressed last year. The Ravens have to face Ben Roethlisberger and Andy Dalton twice a year – you need a good edge-rushing presence in a division like that. Derek Barnett is the best option on the board. He tallied 32 sacks and 52 tackles for loss during his three years at Tennessee.
17. Washington Redskins (8-7-1) – RB Dalvin Cook, Florida State
5’11 206 pounds
Even though Washington has a ton of needs on the defensive side of the ball, I don’t think the Redskins could go wrong by selecting a running back with this pick. Washington hasn’t ranked in the top 10 in rushing offense since 2013. The Redskins struggled running the ball last year after the departure of Alfred Morris. They don’t have a true running back, but I think Dalvin Cook will be a good one at the next level. Cook is a versatile running back. He can run between the tackles, along with catch balls out of the backfield and make an impact in the passing game. Jay Gruden should make good use of him in Washington’s offense.
18. Tennessee Titans – CB Gareon Conley, Ohio State
6’0 195 pounds
Like I said before, Tennessee needs to get better on the perimeter. With its second pick in the first round, I think drafting a cornerback is a no-brainer. Outside of Jason McCourty, the Titans have one of the worst secondaries in the NFL. Also, they play in a division with some talented wide receivers (DeAndre Hopkins, Allen Robinson, and T. Y. Hilton), they need a corner opposite McCourty to make plays in coverage. Gareon Conley is the type of cornerback that have become very popular in the NFL. He’s physical and can play tight man-to-man coverage.
19. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (9-7) – S Jabrill Peppers, Michigan
6’0 205 pounds
Tampa Bay is another team that needs more playmakers in its secondary. After spending a first-round pick on a cornerback last year, I think the focus should be at safety this offseason – because Chris Conte, Bradley McDougald, and Keith Tandy aren’t going to cut it in the pass-happy NFC South division. There’s not a ballhawk safety to take at this spot in the draft, but Jabrill Peppers is still an excellent option. Even though there’s been some debate on what position he’ll play in the NFL, he’s a versatile player that could play an in-the-box safety or a slot corner. I think he’s going to need some developing with his coverage skills, but he should make a great addition to Tampa Bay’s defense as a strong safety.
20. Denver Broncos (9-7) – TE O. J. Howard, Alabama
6’6 249 pounds
Denver really needs help on its offensive line, but like I’ve said, this offensive line draft class is very weak and there’s not really a lineman to take at this point. However, this class is deep with talented tight ends. If the Broncos can get a complete tight end, that should at least help in run blocking and give either Paxton Lynch or Trevor Siemian a vertical threat down the seam of the field – something that has been missing in Denver since Julius Thomas left for Jacksonville. O. J. Howard is the most complete tight end in this draft class. His presence is felt in run blocking, but mainly in the passing attack – 1,197 receiving yards and five touchdowns the last two years.
21. Detroit Lions (9-7) – EDGE Takkarist McKinley, UCLA
6’2 258 pounds
We saw what happened to Detroit in week 17 when the Lions had no pass rush against a hot Aaron Rodgers – he torched them. Ziggy Ansah is a very good edge rusher, but he’s going to be a free agent next year and he’s the only pass-rushing threat on Detroit’s defensive line. The Lions have to face Aaron Rodgers twice a year, if they want to unseat him and the Green Bay Packers as division champs, they need to get a better pass rush. McKinley soared up the draft board during the regular season because of his ability. He’s a work force on the field and should make an excellent pair with Ansah.
22. Miami Dolphins (10-6) – EDGE Taco Charlton, Michigan
6’5 272 pounds
I could see Miami taking a tight end with this pick, however, the Dolphins have used a first-round pick on offense the last three years. I think the edge rushers in this class are too good to pass up – and it fills a need for the Dolphins. After losing Olivier Vernon in free agency last year, Miami needs to get younger edge rushers. Cam Wake and Mario Williams are a combined 67 years old – and I’m not sure if the Dolphins are going to keep either player on their roster this season. Taco Charlton has a perfect combination of size, length, and athleticism that is rare in an edge rusher. He only played in 10 games last year at Michigan and still recorded 10 sacks and 13.5 tackles for loss.
23. New York Giants (11-5) – TE David Njoku, Miami (Fla.)
6’4 240 pounds
The Giants’ offense struggled last year and they need to get Eli Manning more weapons other than Odell Beckham Jr. A quality tight end would be a great start because the Giants ranked No. 22 in red-zone offense. Larry Donnell isn’t the same player he was two years ago and he’s about to be a free agent and likely not going to return to New York. David Njoku would be a solid addition to the Giants’ offense. He’s crazy athletic and has an outstanding vertical jump. He will be a playmaker down the seam at the next level, and will be able to make a ton of catches on the run. Njoku is a little undersized, but once he bulks up, he’s going to be a special player.
24. Oakland Raiders (12-4) – RB Christian McCaffrey, Stanford
6’0 202 pounds
Oakland needs to make some upgrades defensively, but Latavius Murray is about to be a free agent this offseason. The Raiders might need to prepare to find a replacement if Murray decides to move on from Oakland – and the Raiders need to continue to keep pressure off Derek Carr. The best running back on the board at this spot is Christian McCaffrey – who would make a great fit in Oakland’s offense. Oakland likes to use its running backs a lot in the passing game, and McCaffrey is probably the best running back in this class when it comes to catching the ball out of the backfield. He’s an incredibly versatile player that can line up in the backfield, run between the tackles, or line up as a slot receiver.
25. Houston Texans (9-7) – S Budda Baker, Washington
5’10 192 pounds
I know that Houston really needs a quarterback or an inside linebacker, but it’s a little early to take either of those positions with this pick. I remember watching Houston play New England in that divisional-round playoff game last month, and I remember Tom Brady and the Patriots’ receivers burning Houston’s safeties on deep routes. Houston really needs a ballhawk safety in its secondary. Budda Baker is a little bit of a reach, but he’s the type of player that Houston needs defensively. Baker is explosive, has great ball skills, and is shifty in coverage.
26. Seattle Seahawks (10-5-1) – OT Cam Robinson, Alabama
6’6 310 pounds
Seattle’s offensive line is one of the worst units in the league. Russell Wilson has been sacked 128 times the last three years – and that’s not even counting how many times his legs helped him escape pressure. It seems like every time Wilson drops back, there’s a defender in his face. In a division that has a lot of great pass rushers (Robert Quinn, Chandler Jones, Markus Golden, etc.), the Seahawks need to get a solid left tackle to protect Wilson. Cam Robinson has had a lot of off-the-field problems which has caused his draft stock to fall, but off-the-field issues hasn’t stopped Seattle from drafting players in the past. Robinson is very athletic for a tackle and he makes his presence known at the point of attack. He’ll probably be better in run schemes, but he held his own, for the most part, against SEC edge rushers in pass protection the last three years.
27. Kansas City Chiefs (12-4) – CB Sidney Jones, Washington
6’0 181 pounds
I think it’s time for Kansas City to upgrade its secondary. Eric Berry is going to be a free agent next month, and the Chiefs need to add another quality cornerback opposite of Marcus Peters. With Budda Baker off the board, I think the emphasis with this pick should be a cornerback. I’ve always felt Sidney Jones could make an argument for the top cornerback in this draft class. He’s very physical with receivers in the first five yards, his coverage skills are superb, and has excellent closing speed with any ball thrown his way. The last time Kansas City took a cornerback from Washington was when the Chiefs took Peters in the first round two years ago – and that investment has turned out very well.
28. Dallas Cowboys (13-3) – EDGE Charles Harris, Missouri
6’3 255 pounds
Even though Dallas’ defense tallied 36 sacks last year, its defense is still desperate for edge rushers. I think the Cowboys’ defense is still having nightmares about what happens when you let Aaron Rodgers have all day to throw in the postseason. I don’t like saying anything is a lock, but I think Dallas taking an edge rusher in the first round is a lock – unless the board doesn’t go its way. Charles Harris is a complete player. He can defend the run as well as get after the opposing quarterback. He has great first-step quickness in his pass rush – which is great to have since the Cowboys have to face Kirk Cousins, Eli Manning, and Carson Wentz six times a year.
29. Green Bay Packers (10-6) – CB Tre’Davious White, LSU
6’0 184 pounds
After watching that NFC Championship, I don’t see how anyone can walk away saying that Green Bay’s top need isn’t cornerback this offseason. Atlanta’s wide receivers torched Green Bay’s cornerbacks throughout that whole game. The Packers must get better on the perimeter defensively to help counter the superior quarterback play in the NFC if it’s going to win a Super Bowl in the near future – especially now after the team released veteran Sam Shields. Tre’Davious White isn’t the physical corner that Green Bay needs, but his coverage skills are impressive. He’s a quick-twitch player – which is always great to have in the secondary – and has great closing speed which helps him with recovery if he gets beat by receivers.
30. Pittsburgh Steelers (11-5) – EDGE Ryan Anderson, Alabama
6’2 258 pounds
Bottom line, Pittsburgh needs to make upgrades at edge rusher this offseason. Bud Dupree took a step forward despite missing almost half the season because of injury, but Jarvis Jones and James Harrison are about to be free agents next month. It’s unclear if the Steelers are going to bring either player back because Jones hasn’t lived up to his first-round hype and Harrison will be 39 in May. Ryan Anderson would be a great solution to fill the Steelers’ need at edge rusher. He’s discilpined and sticks to his assignments, has great handwork, and is relentless in his pass rush.
31. Atlanta Falcons (11-5) – DL Montravius Adams, Auburn
6’3 308 pounds
I think Atlanta’s defense is underrated, but it’s still the weakness of the team. The Falcons have some good pieces on its defensive line right now with Vic Beasley and Grady Jarrett. However, there’s room for improvement and I feel like the unit really overperformed in 2016. Montravius Adams would make a solid compliment to Jarrett in the interior of the Falcons’ defensive line. Adams is a complete defensive lineman. He recorded 44 tackles and 4.5 sacks in 2016. He can bring pressure from the interior and also stop the run.
32. New England Patriots (14-2) – LB Jarrad Davis, Florida
6’1 238 pounds
New England just won a Super Bowl despite trading away All-Pro linebacker Jamie Collins. The Patriots need to find a replacement for Collins because I’m not sure the Patriots are going to be able to keep having a top defense in the league without a prototypical run-stopper at linebacker. Jarrad Davis has bounced around from being a first and second-round pick, but he’d make a nice addition to Bill Belichick’s defense. He only played in 23 games his last two years at Florida, but he still recorded 154 tackles, 17 tackles for loss, and 5.5 sacks during that stretch. Davis has excellent gap play and should be a solid 3-4 inside linebacker or 4-3 outside linebacker.
33. Cleveland Browns – CB Jalen Tabor, Florida
34. San Francisco 49ers – WR John Ross, Washington
35. Jacksonville Jaguars – DL Caleb Brantley, Florida
36. Chicago Bears – CB Marlon Humphrey, Alabama
37. Los Angeles Rams (4-12) – WR Cooper Kupp, Eastern Washington
38. Los Angeles Chargers – OT Garrett Bolles, Utah
39. New York Jets – TE Jordan Leggett, Clemson
40. Carolina Panthers – RB Alvin Kamara, Tennessee
41. Cincinnati Bengals – EDGE T. J. Watt, Wisconsin
42. Philadelphia Eagles – CB Adoree’ Jackson, USC
43. Buffalo Bills – S Justin Evans, Texas A&M
44. New Orleans Saints – EDGE Tim Williams, Alabama
45. Arizona Cardinals – QB Patrick Mahomes, Texas Tech
46. Baltimore Ravens – S Marcus Williams, Utah
47. Indianapolis Colts – RB D’Onta Foreman, Texas
48. Minnesota Vikings (8-8) – OG Forrest Lamp, Western Kentucky
49. Washington Redskins – S Desmond King, Iowa
50. Denver Broncos – OG Dan Feeney, Indiana
51. Cleveland Browns (from Tennessee) – RB Joe Mixon, Oklahoma
52. Tampa Bay Buccaneers – WR Carlos Henderson, Louisiana Tech
53. Detroit Lions – LB Haason Reddick, Temple
54. Miami Dolphins – TE Evan Engram, Ole Miss
55. New York Giants – EDGE Joe Mathis, Washington
56. Oakland Raiders – LB Zach Cunningham, Vanderbilt
57. Houston Texans – QB Brad Kaaya, Miami (Fla.)
58. Seattle Seahawks – CB Cordrea Tankersley, Clemson
59. Kansas City Chiefs – S Eddie Jackson, Alabama
60. Dallas Cowboys – CB Jourdan Lewis, Michigan
61. Green Bay Packers – EDGE Carl Lawson, Auburn
62. Pittsburgh Steelers – LB Raekwon McMillan, Ohio State
63. Atlanta Falcons – EDGE Dawuane Smoot, Illinois
64. New England Patriots – TE Bucky Hodges, Virginia Tech
65. Cleveland Browns – C Pat Elflein, Ohio State
66. San Francisco 49ers – EDGE Carroll Phillips, Illinois
67. Chicago Bears – DL Malik McDowell, Michigan State
68. Jacksonville Jaguars – WR Zay Jones, East Carolina
69. Tennessee Titans (from Los Angeles Rams) – WR Curtis Samuel, Ohio State
70. New York Jets – CB Rasul Douglas, West Virginia
71. Los Angeles Chargers – WR Chad Hansen, Cal
72. Carolina Panthers – EDGE DeMarcus Walker, Florida State
73. Cincinnati Bengals – C Ethan Pocic, LSU
74. New Orleans Saints – LB Elijah Lee, Kansas State
75. Philadelphia Eagles – RB Jamaal Williams, BYU
76. Buffalo Bills – TE Gerald Everett, South Alabama
77. Arizona Cardinals – LB Anthony Walker, Northwestern
78. Minnesota Vikings – OT Antonio Garcia, Troy
79. Baltimore Ravens – WR Juju Smith-Schuster, USC
80. Indianapolis Colts – EDGE Garrett Sickels, Penn State
81. Washington Redskins – DL Elijah Qualls, Washington
82. Tampa Bay Buccaneers – CB Howard Wilson, Houston
83. Denver Broncos – DL Jaleel Johnson, Iowa
84. Tennessee Titans – S Marcus Maye, Florida
85. Detroit Lions – CB Fabian Moreau, UCLA
86. Minnesota Vikings (from Miami) – DL Eddie Vanderdoes, UCLA
87. New York Giants – RB Wayne Gallman, Clemson
88. Oakland Raiders – CB Kevin King, Washington
89. Houston Texans – OT Dion Dawkins, Temple
90. Seattle Seahawks – DL Chris Wormley, Michigan
91. Kansas City Chiefs – WR Isaiah Ford, Virginia Tech
92. Dallas Cowboys – TE Jake Butt, Michigan
93. Green Bay Packers – CB Cam Sutton, Tennessee
94. Pittsburgh Steelers – EDGE Jordan Willis, Kansas State
95. Atlanta Falcons – CB Corn Elder, Miami (Fla.)
96. New England Patriots – OT Julie’n Davenport, Bucknell
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