Mailbag: History suggests that trading up in this year's NFL draft could be a mistake, writes John Clayton.
Mailbag: The NFL owners should leave PATs alone, dress more players and be cautious with replay changes, writes John Clayton.
Mailbag: We're seeing a rise in fourth-quarter heroics by quarterbacks, adding excitement to the game, writes John Clayton.
A tight salary cap is limiting the number of $6 million-a-year contracts teams can dole out, writes John Clayton.
While the role of fullbacks has been marginalized, the importance of tight ends continues to increase, writes John Clayton.
The franchise shifts risks from teams to players, who could see their long-term value drop. Plus, reader questions.
The salary cap carryover rewards NFL teams that manage their cap wisely, John Clayton writes.
Although revenues will soar in the coming years, the salary-cap ceiling won't see a significant hike, John Clayton writes.
There will be a limited free-agent frenzy in this uncapped signing period, which begins after midnight Friday, writes John Clayton.
Which teams would be affected most if the league can't get a new labor deal before 2010? John Clayton forecasts five of the best and five of the worst teams facing that scenario.
Find out how much each NFL team is over or under the $85.5 million salary cap for 2005.
The proposal by owners to essentially "franchise" some executives is ill-timed and ultimately a bad idea.
Cornerbacks and defensive tackles should be in demand this year in free agency.
While the Jaguars were finally able to spend big dollars, salary-cap restraints were placed on the Colts and Titans.