Nobody's a winner in the Donovan McNabb trade, writes Len Pasquarelli.
Len Pasquarelli writes about Rodney Harrison and other possible members of the Pro Football Hall of Fame's Class of 2014.
Throwing to the tight end has worked extremely well for a lot of offenses this season, Len Pasquarelli writes.
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.
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.
Adrian Peterson is just one of several backup running backs posting impressive numbers, Len Pasquarelli writes.
In the NFL, trades are rare, so don't expect many deals by next week's trade deadline, Len Pasquarelli writes.
Although he's far from a finished product, Redskins QB Jason Campbell did a lot of things right in Monday night's victory over the Eagles.
With two quality tailbacks, and a young quarterback to protect, the Redskins are going back to the run-oriented offense favored by Joe Gibbs.
Joseph Addai is just one of the backs being asked to carry a bigger load as the two-back system -- for various reasons -- may be giving way to the workhorse days of old, writes Len Pasquarelli.
With the suspensions of Pacman Jones and Chris Henry, Tennessee and Cincinnati are left wondering how to replace them, writes Len Pasquarelli.
In the past, the NFL was reluctant to punish so swiftly, so sternly. Not anymore. Roger Goodell's lengthy suspensions of Pacman Jones and Chris Henry sent a much-needed message to the players, writes Len Pasquarelli.
What is the next hot trend on the defensive side of the ball? That's hard to pinpoint, but one place to look is in the secondary, writes Len Pasquarelli.
It's a job that is rife with stress, demands long hours away from family and includes the highest highs and the lowest lows. But coaches just can't leave it behind, writes Len Pasquarelli.
The Titans finished strong in 2006. So why are they on Len Pasquarelli's list of teams that could slide in '07?