Three of the four NFC East teams have had to work around tricky cap situations this offseason, writes John Clayton.
Free agency has been fast and furious, but teams have been strategic with big contracts, writes John Clayton.
The NFL is mulling the end of the unfair "tuck rule," and running backs are pushing back at another proposed change, writes John Clayton.
The negotiating period isn't exciting, but it's doing a good job of helping teams retain their free agents, writes John Clayton.
The new carryover rule changes the way teams handle the salary cap. Plus: reader questions.
The salary cap carryover rewards NFL teams that manage their cap wisely, John Clayton writes.
A scramble to sign potential free agents before the deadline is likely, John Clayton writes in his latest mailbag.
Many free agents took one-year deals this season, but the market might be just as tight in 2012, writes John Clayton in his latest mailbag.
If numbers under discussion hold, these teams face interesting salary-cap issues, John Clayton writes.
These teams will be most helped and hurt by a proposed change in the NFL salary cap and floor, John Clayton writes.
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.
Using the salary-cap loopholes created by Tuesday's decision to have a possible uncapped year in 2010, the Dallas Cowboys locked up two of their key young players -- cornerback Terence Newman and halfback Marion Barber.
NFL owners have voted unanimously to opt out of a labor contract, which will now expire in 2011.
Jason Garrett has the credentials to become a fine head coach, but he probably made the right decision to stay in Dallas for more seasoning, writes John Clayton.
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.