Clayton's mailbag: Injuries to offensive stars have significantly impacted the play and fortunes of several contenders.
John Clayton's First and 10: WRs are dropping like flies around the NFL. Plus, the AFC West's dominance and the mediocre Cowboys.
John Clayton's First and 10: Aaron Rodgers and Matt Ryan are among the star QBs coping with injury-depleted receiving corps.
Injuries are playing a huge role, writes John Clayton. Plus, the smart Seahawks, the Bucs' bad QB decision and more.
Mailbag: We're seeing a rise in fourth-quarter heroics by quarterbacks, adding excitement to the game, writes John Clayton.
Mailbag: Injuries and suspensions could keep teams from going full speed ahead with their offensive plans, writes John Clayton.
How does Ben Roethlisberger's shoulder injury impact the AFC playoff race? John Clayton assesses the possibilities.
John Clayton is looking at these 10 things in the preseason's most important week.
Indianapolis Colts owner Jim Irsay plans to meet with quarterback Peyton Manning within the next week but is leaving the door open for Manning's return to the Colts.
Peyton Manning's agent said Friday his client will play again but he couldn't give a timetable of when he will be at full strength throwing the football.
The Bears are in a tougher spot with Caleb Hanie than the Texans are with Matt Leinart, John Clayton writes in his latest mailbag.
Running backs are getting fewer carries than ever before, but the number of injuries is increasing, John Clayton writes in his latest mailbag.
Pass-catchers are putting up gaudy numbers early, but they're also getting injured at an alarming rate, John Clayton writes in his latest mailbag.
The Indianapolis Colts could be down at least eight players for Sunday's game against the Philadelphia Eagles, including wide receiver Anthony Gonzalez, who could be out for several weeks.
Your guess is as good as any other. The controversial WR might have to wait for a serious injury before a team comes calling, John Clayton writes.
Heading into Super Bowl XLIV, the Colts' secondary, which could have been labeled a disaster area, is much better than outsiders think, John Clayton writes.