Today's question: Are the Dallas Cowboys better or worse without Greg Hardy?
Dan Graziano, New York Giants reporter: They're better OFF, but not better. Which is to say it was the right decision to let Hardy go but the wrong decision not to do more to try to find pass-rushers to replace him. I know Hardy didn't perform at a high level last year and that's one of the main reasons he's gone. But with Randy Gregory and Demarcus Lawrence facing suspensions to start the year, the Cowboys needed at least one more body to replace Hardy at defensive end, and they didn't do enough to fill that void. So while the Cowboys' locker room and meeting rooms might be more pleasant places to be with Hardy gone, he leaves behind a lot of questions about who's going to sack quarterbacks for them.
Phil Sheridan, Philadelphia Eagles reporter: Talent-wise, I think the Cowboys are worse without Greg Hardy. Whatever else you say about him, the man is a pretty good football player. Hardy had one of his six sacks in his only game against the Eagles last season, so I guess I came away impressed. But overall, I think the Cowboys will be better off. Any player that disrupts team chemistry is a problem. I covered the Eagles through the Terrell Owens debacle, and I know, Todd, that you covered him in Dallas. The Eagles weren't a more talented team without Owens the wide receiver, but they were better overall without Owens the disruption.
John Keim, Washington Redskins reporter: Better from a distraction standpoint. But the Cowboys still lack a pass-rush and miss what a guy with Hardy's talent can do. The problem is Hardy didn't give them a whole lot last year and was not the same player he was in Carolina. Against the Redskins in the regular-season finale, Hardy needed two sacks to receive a $500,000 bonus. With left tackle Trent Williams sidelined that day, all Hardy had to do was beat backup Ty Nsekhe, but he was shut down. From afar, and strictly from a football standpoint, Hardy seemed to have other issues in terms of being a professional. So to me, they've rid themselves of a distraction and an underperforming big name. Their real issue is losing Demarcus Lawrence (who seemed to play well) and Randy Gregory (who had little impact) to suspensions. Dallas needs more defensive talent, but not Hardy. It'll also be tough to measure his loss considering quarterback Tony Romo is back and running back Ezekiel Elliott could have a big impact, allowing Dallas to play like they did in 2014, focusing on ball control and an opportunistic defense to make up for a lack of big-time talent.
IRVING, Texas -- The time has come for the Dallas Cowboys to cut ties with linebacker Rolando McClain.
On the field, he has shown that he's a playmaker in his two seasons with Dallas, but he has not shown the discipline required off the field to earn the right to play in the league or for the Cowboys.For the second straight year, McClain will be suspended to start a season due to violating the NFL's substance abuse policy, according to sources. This time it's 10 games. Last year it was four.
This is different than cases involving DeMarcus Lawrence or Randy Gregory, who will miss the first four games on suspension. They are on their second chance with the Cowboys. There is something to be salvaged with them. If they run afoul of the policy again, then the Cowboys need to part ways with them too.McClain has had his fair share of chances.
He has used them all. At least with the Cowboys.If another team wants to take a chance, good luck.As talented as he is, he is just not worth it. It took the Cowboys 12 games to realize that with Greg Hardy last year. They don't need to wait longer on McClain.
The Cowboys gave him a job when nobody else would in 2014. They stood by him last year when he was suspended four games. Jerry Jones stood by him this offseason when he skipped voluntary workouts because his kids live in Alabama.
Other players have kids who live in different states, yet they managed to make it to every workout, every organized team activity and the mandatory minicamp.
For two years the Cowboys have let McClain operate largely on his own terms. If he didn't want to take part in individual drills, he would watch. Teammates notice. He took part in the early part of this offseason program and was in woeful condition. Soon thereafter, he returned to Alabama and came back for the mandatory June minicamp in woeful condition.
He was not allowed to practice but went through individual drills.
The Cowboys were short-handed at linebacker the entire time because of surgeries to Sean Lee and second-round pick Jaylon Smith, and minor bumps and bruises suffered by other linebackers. That didn't go unnoticed, either.
The longer McClain is around, the longer it strains what coach Jason Garrett has attempted to build: a team committed to and accountable to each other.
If the Cowboys cut McClain, they are out the $750,000 signing bonus he received in March. If he remains on the team, they could recoup the money. In the NFL landscape, $750,000 is a pittance.
The Cowboys aren't as talented without McClain, but there comes a time when talent goes only so far. The Cowboys tried with McClain. He has cared about game days. He hasn't cared much for any other day. The Cowboys made special rules for players like Michael Irvin, Deion Sanders and others. They were worth it.
The Cowboys might not be better without McClain, but they will be better off without him.
Todd ArcherESPN Staff Write
SAN ANTONIO -- One of the greatest bowl game comebacks in the history of college football started with a wardrobe change.
Gary Patterson laughs at how stupid that sounds, but it felt necessary. His TCU team was down 31-0 to Oregon when he snuck into his Alamodome office at halftime and quickly changed clothes. The black, long-sleeved mock turtleneck wasn't working.
He turned to his purple, short-sleeved Nike mock turtleneck, a lightweight shirt that absorbs sweat and, evidently, absolves fear. Had to change visors, too, to make the new look match.
And then his Horned Frogs scored 47 points, 38 of them in a row, and miraculously stunned Oregon 47-41 in triple overtime to steal a Valero Alamo Bowl victory Saturday night.
Gotta be the shirt, right?
"I will never wear black again," Patterson said with a smile.
And he had to chuckle, because he'd done this a few months ago at Iowa State. He wore black and led 24-21 at halftime. He changed to purple and won 45-21. How could he make this same mistake twice?
"You know, I'm trying to look thinner," Patterson joked. "At the end of the year, you're not in as good of shape. At least that's a good excuse."
TCU had a lot of reasonable excuses for losing this game. The incomparableTrevone Boykin was gone, sent home after a bar fight and third-degree assault charge. Josh Doctson, the best receiver in TCU history, was too hurt to play. An impossibly long list of injuries should've wrecked this season a long time ago.
The 31-point deficit was understandable, almost justified. The Frogs had no business winning this one. And yet there they were, standing under a shower of confetti and balloons after pulling off the most insane rally imaginable. When the festivities were over, players snapped photos with fans and family. A few stepped on balloons, bursting them with their cleats.
Doctson watched the revelry with as much pleasure as he felt when Patterson addressed the team at halftime. TCU is a proud program, Patterson preached, and the first half wasn't what this program is about. So decide to play. If you do, you've got a chance.
"We checked ourselves as men," Doctson said. "Nobody wants to go out at the end of the year and get skunked."
Added Patterson: "The key to the story is, you can't look around and blame anybody else."
Across the field, Oregon endured its own dramatic change at halftime. Vernon Adams Jr. took off his pads and put on a hoodie. His marvelous day -- and college career -- were done after a hit to the head late in the second quarter. He didn't make it back to the sideline until early in the third quarter. By then, the Ducks were already in trouble.
A 10-play drive for a TCU field goal. Oregon goes three-and-out. An 11-play drive for a touchdown. Oregon fumbles the kickoff. Another easy TCU touchdown. Now it's 31-17 and the Ducks are panicking.
And, amazingly, Bram Kohlhausen is not. Good thing Patterson didn't change quarterbacks at halftime. Something finally clicked for Kohlhausen, the senior transfer who'd never started a game in his career, and there was no stopping him.
"Nobody had a doubt that, at 31 points, we could come back," Kohlhausen said.
He hit on 19 of 26 throws for 255 yards after halftime and scored four touchdowns, including the game winner on an option keeper that was as unexpected as his breakthrough.
When it was all over, Kohlhausen shrugged like it was no big deal.
"With their quarterback out, if we get something on the board and get a couple turnovers, defense plays well. ... I mean, 31 points was easy," he said.
"I don't know about easy," Patterson interjected. "But I'll stick with him, because he did it."
And so did TCU's defense. Oregon backup Jeff Lockie was struggling to even catch snaps against the Frogs' swarming D. The Ducks could run only 18 plays in the second half. Net gain: 18 total yards. Each drive was stomped out as easily as all those postgame balloons.
And, still, this game had to go to overtime. And double overtime. And then triple overtime. For a team that won on a miracle tip at Texas Tech, needed a bomb to beat Kansas State and somehow stuffed Baylor in a monsoon in overtime, this was the masterpiece.
By the time he was done celebrating, Patterson was simply too exhausted to contemplate it all on Saturday. Like everyone else who'd just witnessed one of the game's most unbelievable comebacks -- tying the bowl record set by Texas Tech in the 2006 Insight Bowl -- he walked off asking the night's impossible question.
"How do you explain any of it?" Patterson questioned. "I mean, seriously, how do you explain any of it?"
DALLAS -- After catching the ball in the post with a Sacramento Kings defender on his back, Dirk Nowitzki made a pretty reverse pivot and launched a one-legged fadeaway that looked like it was going to fall.
That would have been such a fitting way to pass Hakeem Olajuwon for ninth place on the NBA's all-time scoring list, Nowitzki's iconic shot bumping the Dream Shake down a spot.
Alas, the shot rimmed out. Nowitzki passed Olajuwon to become the leading scorer among foreign players in NBA history with 8:56 remaining in the game on a regular ol' catch-and-shoot 19-footer.
You don't score so many points -- 26,953 for Nowitzki, 26,946 for Olajuwon -- without being able to put the ball in the basket a bunch of different ways. But their unique go-to moves will always be the first thing that comes to mind when thinking about these legends.
Nowitzki's one-legged fade has been mimicked by other stars in the NBA. Nowitzki admits he couldn't copy the Dream Shake if he tried.
"I think you need a little athleticism for that move," Nowitzki said with a deadpan delivery. "The footwork, the shaking and baking wasn't really my forte. I came up with a shot where you have to basically lean back and not be athletic at all and just hoist it up.
"I came up with my own Dream Shake. The white version."
Which one is better: the one-legged fade or the Dream Shake? It's kind of like asking to choose between steak and lobster.
Of course, Mavs owner Mark Cuban didn't hesitate to weigh in with his heavily biased opinion.
"I'd take the one-legged simply because even though the Shake and [Olajuwon's] footwork were amazing, he was in an era where there were a lot of bigs who had different go-to moves," Cuban said. "It started before him with Kareem [Abdul-Jabbar], but [Patrick] Ewing had moves, guys of his era. There were a lot of low-post guys.
"There weren't guys for Dirk to use as a template to copy and improve on. I think that's the difference. Hakeem took what was happening in the game and perfected it. Dirk took something that hadn't happened before and created. While it's obviously not a knock on Hakeem, I think it's different."
Nowitzki, not surprisingly, deferred to the Dream Shake.
"Man, the Dream Shake was pretty smooth," Nowitzki said, shaking his head and shoulders like Olajuwon after catching the ball on the block. "It was unbelievable. You didn't know which way he was going. He would hit you with the fade both ways, and the jump hook going in the middle. He was a beast, for sure."
As reflected in the record books, Nowitzki is a beast in his own right, with his own style.
IRVING, Texas – Cornerback Orlando Scandrick has been cleared to rejoin the Cowboys.
Scandrick served two games of a four-game suspension before the NFL overturned its old drug policy in a joint announcement with the NFL Players Association on Wednesday morning. The NFLPA voted for the new policy on Friday night, but the league didn’t rule on it until this week.
To move Scandrick onto the active roster, the Cowboys will place offensive tackle Darrion Weemson season-ending injured reserve.
Scandrick was suspended under the old performance-enhancing drugs policy. Under the new policy, Scandrick’s first-time positive test for amphetamines in the offseason counts under the substance abuse policy, and he wouldn’t get an automatic four-game suspension.
The Cowboys and Broncos have followed the new agreement closely, as they’re among those most immediately affected by it, with Scandrick and Wes Welker both getting their suspensions reduced or lifted. A release by the NFLPA last Friday stated that certain violations during the year could be adjusted to fit the new policy.
Also of interest to the Cowboys is that suspended wide receiver Stedman Bailey of the St. Louis Rams, this week’s opponent, has been cleared from his suspension due to the changes, as well.
Aside from those policy
changes, the new agreement will implement testing for HGH, effective within the next few weeks. On top of that, appeals of positive tests in the performance enhancing drug programs (including HGH) will be heard by third-party arbitrators jointly selected and retained by the NFL and NFLPA. Appeals will be processed more expeditiously under improved rules and procedures.
Scandrick was a standout during training camp for the Cowboys and is the most tenured cornerback on the team. He finished with two interceptions and two sacks last season. Defensive endJeremy Mincey said it’ll mean a lot to get Scandrick back.
“You’re talking about a guy who could blitz and cover,” Mincey said. “He has a knack for making plays. It would definitely be a great positive to have Orlando back. Right now, we’re just holding it down for him the best we can do.”
NASHVILLE, Tenn. – The worst defense in the league last year. The worst defense in Cowboys’ history and one of the five-worst statistical defenses in league history.
These guys on this defense have heard of those monikers for months now. All they could do is get to the season and turn the page.
Sunday was an example the Cowboys are headed in that direction.
Ready to call them a good defense? Maybe not just yet. But Sunday they were certainly good enough to help the Cowboys get out of LP Field with a clutch 26-10 victory that prevented this team from a dreaded 0-2 start.
You could argue the Cowboys’ best defense on this day was when the offense was on the field, which was two-thirds of the game. The Cowboys’ 41:11 time of possession was like a best friend for this defense.
Give Tony Romo, DeMarco Murray and, of course, that offensive line a ton of credit. Dez Bryantwas pretty darn good, too, with 10 catches, including many that were clutch plays to extend drives.
But let’s not discount what the defense was able to do Sunday. And please, save us all the time by trying to argue with the “Well, it was only Jake Locker” mess. Nope, he’s a first-round pick who has two years under his belt and after last week in Kansas City, he was being praised as one of the next young quarterbacks in the league.
And if memory serves back to last year, guys like Matt Flynn and Josh McCown had no problems lighting up the defense. So we’re not going to give asterisks for defensive performances against quarterbacks who won’t be going to the Pro Bowl.
Locker looked bad at times on Sunday. And the Cowboys made him look that way some of the time.
Did he have open throws that he missed? Certainly. He looked rattled and uncomfortable but give defensive coordinator Rod Marinelli some credit for mixing up the blitz calls and front-seven looks. You saw the linebackers coming from all over the field and slot corner Sterling Moore, who played a really nice game, was active off the edge, too.
For a young quarterback like Locker, he had plenty of unique looks to digest on this day. The guys up front pushed the pocket for most of the day. Henry Melton gave us some glimpses that he’s returning to form, and to me, Tyrone Crawford played his best game – regular season or preseason – since the start of camp.
The defensive backs were much better – aside from the poor tackling play that sent Delanie Walker to the end zone for 61 yards. That was a clear breakdown and Morris Claiborne needs to wrap up and not think just a shoulder hit is going to get a tight end to the ground. But Brandon Carr was much better on the outside and Barry Church and J.J. Wilcox were much more active and around the ball this game at safety.
And, of course, the linebackers were a strength on the defense, most notably Rolando McClain, who just keeps getting better with each snap. He’s one of those wow-players and it happened more than just once Sunday. Yeah, that interception was a beauty, with McClain saying his early days at Alabama playing tight end might have helped him come up with that catch. But just as impressive to me is the way McClain finds a way to the football. He’s like a missile from the MIKE position and having awareness is the one thing that separates the good middle backers from the great ones.
I’m not calling him great yet, but he played great Sunday. And he was pretty good the first week, too.
That’s one of the guys that can make this defense something special. If you’re drafted No. 8 overall as a middle linebacker, you’re already special. Now he’s got to figure out how to be that consistent player with this third opportunity he’s received. So far so good with him.
What I like the most about McClain is the “dog” he seems to have in his play. When we’re sitting high in a press box, which wasn’t the case here in Tennessee where they make a case for the best media view in the NFL, you can always tell when McClain makes the play. Even when you’re way up there and can barely make out the numbers, the way he hits people and ends their momentum just stands out.
And he plays like a guy who with bad intentions. That’s not a bad thing. That’s the nature of the sport, and we hear so many times about the Cowboys wanting “the right kind of guy.” Every now and then it’s OK if you have a few guys who have some reckless qualities. Those guys sometimes show up on the field the same way. Right now, that’s what McClain is doing and he’s helped this defense tremendously.
Overall, the defense answered the bell, especially at the end when the Titans were knocking on the door to make it a one-score game. Four plays from their own 6-yard line and the defense wouldn’t let Tennessee get any closer. Last year, we didn’t see a stop right there, and that’s why the defense lost a few leads late in games.
This was a good team win for the Cowboys, who certainly needed to avoid an 0-2 start. Could they make the playoffs without winning Sunday? Of course. We’ve seen this franchise win a Super Bowl after losing two games. Something tells me New Orleans won’t be cancelling the rest of the season because they’re 0-2.
But, this game was crucial for the Cowboys because they had things to prove. They needed to see this offensive line dominate a game like it did.
They needed to see Tony Romo show he is capable of strictly managing the game. They needed to see DeMarco Murray take his game to another level.
And they needed to see if the defense had the ability to win a game.
For one day at least, the Cowboys proved all of that, which is why this is a 1-1 football team with a much brighter outlook on the 2014 season.
IRVING, Texas -- It is never easy to decipher Dallas Cowboys owner and general manager Jerry Jones.
Stories go on and on and sometimes never reach an end. Statements are made to a point, but sometimes there is no conclusion. Proclamations are made that completely counter proclamations made minutes earlier. It sometimes sounds as if the general manager is talking out loud to the owner as he answers questions.
For more than a few years, there has been a common thread in talk surrounding the Cowboys: When will Jerry the owner fire Jerry the general manager? It's wasted breath because it will never happen. That doesn't mean you don't ask the question, but you do so knowing the answer.
Listening to Jones on his bus at the NFL scouting combine in Indianapolis, it was as if GM Jerry sat on one shoulder and Owner Jerry sat on the other. You have the feeling that whoever has the last speech wins.
As is their custom, the Cowboys coaches and scouts have dinner at St. Elmo Steak House in downtown Indianapolis, eating the spicy shrimp cocktail and expensive filets while sipping on the even more expensive Caymus Select wine.
he dinner lasts hours before eventually they leave in drips and drabs.
Jones recounted one discussion he had with his coaches.
"They were telling me about how guys with some experience, they just get it quicker," Jones said. "You don't need to make it complicated. They said how important it is to have free agents on your team. They just come in, and they know what to do where these rookies don't. Well, I'm talking to coaches when I'm listening to that. They want guys that immediately come in and do a better job but yet won't be probably by the end of the year."
That is the answer of a perfectly sound general manager. The GM has to always keep the future in mind. It is never about one season because a team is never one player away. The GM has to know that a draft is never just for the current season but for two, three, maybe four years down the road.
But during the course of the two-hour discussion with local media, Owner Jerry took over for a little bit.
"We need to try everything we got to compete and win next year," Jones said. "We don't have time with Romo, the stage he's at in his career. We don't have time to sit here, build for three or four years from now. And there's the challenge. So if we get it done, I know you guys will say that was a helluva job."
There is a natural fight between scouts and coaches. Scouts look at development and the long term. Coaches want players who can help them win right away.
This is the fight assistant director of player personnel Will McClay must wage. He has to convince Owner Jerry and GM Jerry that whatever plan the Cowboys devise this offseason is the right one. Jeff Ireland was able to do it for a few years, and the Cowboys had some of their better drafts.
jason Garrett can say everything that will be done in procuring better players in the draft and free agency will be with the best interests of the Cowboys in mind. He is also a coach entering the final year of his contract and without a winning season will not be back in 2015.
Jones does not have a contract. He is as secure as a Supreme Court justice. He is 71, and the Cowboys have only two playoff victories since 1996. His desire to win has never been greater, and that has led to some unwise personnel decisions.
He takes the blame for what has gone wrong since the Cowboys won Super Bowl XXX.
"Who the coach is falls directly at my feet," Jones said. "The players that are on the team, it falls directly at my feet. The contracts that are on the team fall at my feet. Did it fall directly at my feet to get Deion [Sanders] on the team? Did he make a difference in winning that Super Bowl? Of course he did. So that's at your feet. Are there things that are both positive and negative that will ultimately fall at my feet? There's no mistake about that."
Sanders was signed in 1995. A generation of Cowboys fans has grown up since then without its team sniffing a Super Bowl.
Not that Jones has made only poor decisions. In 2007, the Cowboys were 13-3 and had the best record in the NFC only to lose to the New York Giants in the divisional round of the playoffs.
the common refrain from 2007 to 2010 was the Cowboys had some of the best personnel in the NFL. That is repeated by far too many now when it is simply not true.
There's a reason why most teams do not operate this way. There has to be a separation of state.
"My experience has been that it's a little bit like holding a couple handfuls of Jell-O," Jones said. "About the time you reach out and get a little cut off on one side, it's slipping out the other side. You just can list the kinds of things you need to do to have success and then, of course, the Super Bowl team will win it and we all know that all of a sudden that what wins is a rotation in the defensive line, fresh defensive linemen matter, what wins is the running game or what wins is this. … But the truth is there's different ways to win these games. That's what I've observed over the last 25 years."
So the Cowboys keep muddling along stuck between Owner Jerry and GM Jerry, hoping that things will come together.
DALLAS -- Former Dallas Cowboys defensive tackle Josh Brent was convicted of intoxication manslaughter Wednesday for a fiery wreck that killed his teammate and close friend, Jerry Brown.
He faces up to 20 years in prison for a December 2012 wreck after a night of partying with fellow Cowboys players. He could also get probation.
Jurors took about nine hours over two days to convict Brent, who was led from the courtroom in handcuffs as family members sitting in the front row of the gallery sobbed.Among those sitting with Brent's family was Stacey Jackson, Brown's mother. Jackson did not respond to questions as she left the courtroom Wednesday with Brent's family, but she has said in interviews that she's forgiven Brent and could testify in support of a lighter sentence for him when that phase of the trial begins Thursday.
Attorneys from both sides remain under a gag order that prevented them from commenting after the proceedings.
"We understand the very serious nature of this situation and express our concerns for all of the families and individuals that have been affected by the tragedy of Jerry Brown's death," Cowboys owner Jerry Jones said in a statement.
Prosecutors say Brent, a defensive tackle, was drunk when he crashed his Mercedes on a suburban Dallas highway in December 2012, killing Brown, a linebacker on the Cowboys practice squad who had also been Brent's teammate at the University of Illinois. Officers who arrived on scene saw Brent trying to pull Brown's body from the wreckage.
Police say Brent's blood alcohol level was tested shortly after the crash at 0.18 percent, more than twice the legal limit for drivers in Texas. Prosecutors last week argued that the burly, 320-pound defensive tackle had as many as 17 drinks the night of the crash.
Brent's attorneys argued the blood tests used by police were faulty and that Brent couldn't have had nearly that much to drink. Attorney George Milner said his client was "guilty of being stupid behind the wheel of a car," not drinking beforehand.
Brent retired from the NFL last year, but his ties to the Cowboys were prominent at trial. Two current players, Barry Church and Danny McCray, testified about hanging out with Brent and Brown, first playing video games, then having dinner and going to Privae, a Dallas nightclub.
Sean Lee, a Cowboys linebacker, attended part of the trial to show support for Brent, and Jones said this week that he was closely watching for a verdict.
"Certainly it's tragic. We've all, to some degree, have been a part of this," Jones said on Tuesday, according to the Cowboys' website. "We support Josh. This has been just a terrible experience for the families who lost a loved one and for Josh who loved Jerry as well."
Jurors saw video of Brent appearing to hold bottles of champagne in each hand and credit-card receipts that showed Brent had purchased three bottles. They also saw police dash cam footage of Brent losing his balance during field sobriety tests and occasionally stumbling over his words while talking to officers.
It was, in the words of prosecutors Jason Hermus and Heath Harris, a textbook case of intoxication manslaughter. The prosecutors told jurors in their closing argument that they should send a message about the danger posed by drunken drivers.
Hermus stood in front of Brent, hit the table and shouted: "They shouldn't be driving, no exceptions, no excuses!"
Prosecutors have indicated they will push for jail time for Brent. His conviction comes just after weeks of fierce debate about a North Texas teen, Ethan Couch, who received probation for intoxication manslaughter after a wreck that left four people dead. Couch's case, and the so-called "affluenza" defense his attorneys employed, became the subject of fierce, widespread scrutiny.
Dallas County District Attorney Craig Watkins has attended parts of Brent's trial and whispered in prosecutors' ears during the questioning of one witness. Watkins told a sports radio station last year that prosecutors had the responsibility to make sure Brent "loses his freedom."Brent, a defensive tackle, had played in all 12 games of the 2012 NFL season before the crash. He retired in July. Brown was signed to the Cowboys' practice squad in the 2012 season.
Information from The Associated Press was used in this report.
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I'm going to the game this sunday . It should definitely be interesting and dramatic like all the cowboys games. The verdict is still out on whether Romo will play or not because of his supposed herniated disk. Sean Lee is out with a neck injury. The boys definitely have their hands full against the eagles. Hopefully the home team can pull it out and send the cowboys to the lst playoff game in a long while and better the dreaded 8 and 8 record that the team has come to know all to well.
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