John Clayton's mailbag: The postseason just started, but the NFL is already facing multiple off-field issues that Roger Goodell must handle properly.
Clayton's mailbag: Do one-year gambles in free agency work? Plus: June 1 cap space, quarterback salaries and more.
It's unusual for a Super Bowl champion to retool its roster, but the Ravens' strategy makes sense in this era, writes John Clayton.
While the role of fullbacks has been marginalized, the importance of tight ends continues to increase, writes John Clayton.
Three of the four NFC East teams have had to work around tricky cap situations this offseason, writes John Clayton.
The Raiders are out of cap purgatory, but having too much space could be costly in the long run, writes John Clayton.
In this tight salary-cap economy, loyalty toward long-term leaders and veterans only goes to a certain limit, 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.
Unless the Saints plan to release Drew Brees, the salary-cap impact of a $23.6 million franchise tag in 2013 would be devastating to the team, John Clayton writes in his latest mailbag.
Recent trades involving veteran skill position players haven't been what they at first appeared to be on paper, John Clayton writes.
The early decisions on pass-rushers will help determine the ultimate winners and losers of the 2012 draft, writes John Clayton.
The salary cap scramble is about to begin as teams try to master 2011 rules, writes John Clayton in his latest mailbag.
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.