Jake Locker and Christian Ponder appear to be first-round locks for 2011. Chances are pretty good they won't be the only QBs scooped up early in next year's draft, writes Len Pasquarelli.
Even if he settles his contract issues, Chris Johnson will have a tough time reaching his goal of 2,500 yards in 2010, writes Len Pasquarelli.
The Steelers are one of many teams entering 2010 with uncertainty at right tackle, which has become an increasingly important position around the league, writes Len Pasquarelli.
Wide receivers have become the trade currency of choice, as 31 veteran wideouts have been traded since 2006, writes Len Pasquarelli.
The Rams' spotty draft record with defensive linemen won't influence their decision on Ndamukong Suh, writes Len Pasquarelli.
The Indianapolis Colts have a real find in rookie Jacob Lacey, an undrafted first-year starting corner in the league, writes Len Pasquarelli.
Saints GM Mickey Loomis has done a masterful job of building a winner in New Orleans, writes Len Pasquarelli.
The Dolphins might have to list Wildcat QB Pat White at another position to maintain the element of surprise, writes Len Pasquarelli.
Len Pasquarelli writes about Rodney Harrison and other possible members of the Pro Football Hall of Fame's Class of 2014.
One big issue this season is the use -- and abuse -- of timeouts. Next March, the competition committee should give that and another issue heavy consideration, Len Pasquarelli writes.
Throwing to the tight end has worked extremely well for a lot of offenses this season, Len Pasquarelli writes.
The loss of LB Rosevelt Colvin to a season-ending injury won't necessarily test the maturity and smarts of the remaining Patriots linebackers, but it will test their mettle and stamina.
The NFC hasn't won the battle of interconferences since 1995, but this may be the season it finally ends its drought, writes Len Pasquarelli.
Jacksonville QB David Garrard is quite a salary bargain for a starting QB. The Jaguars would be wise to address a new deal with Garrard quickly, given where the market has gone and will continue to go.
At least nine teams will change starting quarterbacks for Week 11, the most radical shift seen since 1999. And the Atlanta Falcons might make it 10 different starters.
Even the most embattled head coaches should be able to sleep a little more peacefully for the next month and a half, because in-season coaching changes almost never work.