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Minnesota Vikings Dede Westbrook Jersey

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EAGAN, Minn. — The Minnesota Vikings made an addition to their receiving corps three days ahead of the start of training camp.

Former Jacksonville receiver Dede Westbrook signed with the Vikings on Monday, the team announced. The length of Westbrook’s contract is for one year, a source told ESPN.

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Also Monday, the Vikings waived rookie defensive tackle Jaylen Twyman with a non-football injury designation. Twyman, who was shot four times in Washington, D.C. in June, will revert to the team’s non-football injury list if he clears waivers.

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A former fourth-round selection by the Jaguars in 2017, Westbrook will reunite with Vikings wide receivers coach Keenan McCardell for a fifth consecutive season. McCardell coached wideouts in Jacksonville from 2017 to 2020.

Westbrook was brought in to Minnesota for a workout on Saturday. The 27-year-old receiver was inactive for five of the first seven games in 2020 while recovering from injuries that limited him dating back to training camp and sustained a season-ending ACL tear in Week 7. He finished the 2020 season having appeared in two games (Weeks 5 and 7) and finished with one catch for four yards.

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During the 2018 and 2019 seasons, Westbrook totaled 66 catches each year for at least 660 yards and three touchdowns.

Seeking depth behind Adam Thielen and Justin Jefferson, the Vikings will now have Westbrook compete for the No. 3 receiver role along with veterans Chad Beebe, Bisi Johnson and a handful of rookie receivers signed this spring. Westbrook could also potentially be in the mix as a returner given his experience on punt return (42 returns for 398 yards and a touchdown in 2018-19) and limited experience on kickoff return in 2018 and 2020.

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The New England Patriots really transformed their defensive this offseason, which was highlighted by free agent additions like Matt Judon and Jalen Mills.

They also brought back Kyle Van Noy, signed Davon Godchaux and further bolstered their defensive line in the form of draft picks Christian Barmore and Ronnie Perkins.

The return of linebacker Dont’a Hightower, meanwhile, is arguably the biggest addition of them all. Seemingly, the change never ends.

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Despite all that, however, fans are still concerned about the Patriots’ pass rush, and understandably so given Judon is the only proven commodity in that department.

We’ll get more into why there’s so much skepticism later on For now, the Patriots have a tremendous opportunity to cement their status as a contender.

On Sunday, ESPN’s Jeremy Fowler reported that Cardinals star Chandler Jones, disgruntled with his contract, requested a trade from the organization this offseason.

With this in mind, can the Patriots make room for Jones?

All-Pro pass rusher Chandler Jones requested a trade from the Arizona Cardinals this offseason, per sources. Jones has been unhappy with his contract and future with the team. Cardinals don’t want to trade him and expect him to report to camp. But certainly a situation to watch.

— Jeremy Fowler (@JFowlerESPN) July 25, 2021

Should the Patriots pursue a trade for Chandler Jones?
When you consider it’s still up for debate who’s going to start opposite Judon on the edge, the Patriots could absolutely find room for Jones. As things stand, the likes of Deatrich Wise, Henry Anderson and Lawrence Guy are the candidates for that starting spot.

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Since Guy and Wise are more than capable of playing on the interior — and they’ll likely need to play significant snaps there if Godchaux takes time to adapt to a new system — New England could easily justify adding Jones to the mix.

After all, neither one of Wise, Guy or Anderson have come close to replicating the pass-rushing numbers Jones has produced with the Cardinals. From 2015 to 2019, the former Patriots first-round pick racked up 254 tackles (78 for loss), 72.5 sacks, 116 QB hits, and 21 forced fumbles.

Jones also missed just one game during that span. While the three-time Pro Bowler underwent season-ending surgery to repair a biceps injury last year, we’re talking about a historically durable player … one that has the most sacks of any player (92) since he entered the NFL.

Since entering the NFL in 2012, Chandler Jones leads the NFL w/ 97 sacks https://t.co/b3S13IEk4V pic.twitter.com/V13tEjQ9dq

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— PFF (@PFF) July 25, 2021

The one caveat that would come with trading for Jones, however, is that the Patriots, who have roughly $17.5 million in leftover cap space, wouldn’t be able to afford his $15.5 million cap hit for the upcoming season. Because of that, they’d likely have to sign the nine-year pro to a contract extension, which would lower his 2021 cap figure.

As long as the Patriots are on board with that — and giving up multiple draft picks and maybe an impact player/young asset — this is a trade you make 100% of the time.

After all, Jones could be the best version of himself in Bill Belichick’s system.

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Over the course of the next month and change, the players will be working to earn one of 53 available roster spots.

With all the money spent, and moves made during the offseason, Bill Belichick has created plenty of competition for jobs. There are some intriguing position battles, starting at quarterback.

Belichick is going to be faced with some tough decisions down the road. It won’t be easy for him to squeeze in everyone he’d like.

So, heading into training camp, here’s one view of how the 53-man will look for the Patriots come September.

QUARTERBACK (3)

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MAKING THE TEAM

Mac Jones

Brian Hoyer

Cam Newton

FALLING SHORT

*Jarrett Stidham

The Herald’s Take: With training camp set to start, most eyes will be on the quarterbacks, specifically Cam Newton and Mac Jones. While Newton is the acknowledged starter, and isn’t likely to lose the top job unless he falls flat on his face or gets injured, it will still be interesting to see how much Jones can push him, and progress from where he was at minicamp.

The Newton/Jones battle stands as the most compelling storyline heading into the season.

As for QB3, Hoyer emerges from that battle with Stidham simply because he’s a better mentor for Jones. The guess here is the Patriots will attempt to trade Stidham at some point.

There’s no way the Patriots can keep four quarterbacks, unless one of them conveniently gets hurt and shows up on the PUP list.

And right now, that’s where Stidham sits, as he was a bit of a surprise entry on the list with no known injury. It’ll be interesting to see how long he’s there.

Waiting until mid-season to deal Stidham might be the wiser option given teams might be more desperate. He’ll need to be active, though, and in that scenario, Hoyer would be the odd man out at the start.

RUNNING BACK (5)

MAKING THE TEAM

Damien Harris

Sony Michel

*Rhamondre Stevenson

J.J. Taylor

James White

FALLING SHORT

Brandon Bolden

Tyler Gaffney

The Herald’s Take: The Patriots offense is largely going to revolve around the running game. So keeping the right mix is essential.

Toward the end of the year, Harris and Michel provided a nice one-two combo as the lead backs, with White the complementary third-down back. And that’s how it shapes up heading into 2021.

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Selecting Stevenson in the third round, however, provides some intrigue. He’s a prototypical smash-mouth back who could make Michel expendable. While he heads into training camp on the active/non-football injury list, the rookie can come off at any time and participate.

The Patriots will want to see how he fares in camp, and in the preseason games. If he impresses enough, it’s possible they’ll deal Michel to a running back-needy team like the Rams, who have already lost their top back, Cam Akers, with a torn Achilles.

But for now, Michel stays, while Bolden, who is more noted for his special teams prowess, is a tough cut.

J.J. Taylor, who basically had a redshirt year last year, provides depth as a versatile back who also provides special teams ability.

FULLBACK (1)

MAKING THE TEAM

Jakob Johnson

FALLING SHORT

None

The Herald’s Take: Can they afford to go without a fullback? Maybe. But given all they want to accomplish with the running game, and how much of a key piece having a fullback has been to their attack, Johnson sticks.

He did a decent job last season as a blocker, forging a path for the backs, and occasionally flattening would-be tacklers in the way.

WIDE RECEIVER (6)

MAKING THE TEAM

Nelson Agholor

Kendrick Bourne

N’Keal Harry

Jakobi Meyers

Gunner Olszewski

Matthew Slater

FALLING SHORT

Marvin Hall

Tre Nixon

Devin Ross

*Devin Smith

Kristian Wilkerson

Isaiah Zuber

The Herald’s Take: The biggest question here is what to do with Harry. He requested a trade, but that didn’t exactly do him any favors. For now, he sticks.

It’s doubtful the Patriots will want to trade their 2019 first-round pick for peanuts. But keeping Harry means someone who might have a better chance to contribute doesn’t make it. Hall, a veteran, had a good minicamp. Rookie Nixon also looks to have some upside. Even Zuber provides a speed element Harry and others don’t possess. So unless Harry is moved, which may still be in his future, Hall and or Nixon take a back seat.

Meyers, who was the man in minicamp, figures to have an even better year than in 2020. Newcomers Agholor and Bourne should contribute, while Olszewski could surprise taking some snaps in the slot.

Slater, of course, is listed as a receiver, but is a nine-time Pro Bowl special teamer and valuable locker room presence.

TIGHT END (3)

MAKING THE TEAM

Devin Asiasi

Hunter Henry

Jonnu Smith

FALLING SHORT

Rashod Berry

Troy Fumagalli

*Dalton Keene

Matt LaCosse

David Wells

The Herald’s Take: It’s Henry, Smith, and take your pick. Here, it’s Asiasi from the rest of the lot. He gets the nod given his athletic ability and potential to be a little more than your basic garden variety tight end.

Keene has a little more versatility, but hasn’t done much to stand out. It’s possible he’ll be kept around for a bit, given he’s starting camp on the PUP list, as illustrated by the asterisk.

LaCosse, who opted out last year, didn’t distinguish himself during the early camps.

Newcomer Henry, meanwhile, looks the part of a difference-making tight end, while Smith dealt with a hamstring issue during minicamp, but appears healthy for the start of training camp.

OFFENSIVE LINE (8)

MAKING THE TEAM

David Andrews

Trent Brown

Justin Herron

Ted Karras

Michael Onwenu

Shaq Mason

William Sherman

Isaiah Wynn

FALLING SHORT

Yodny Cajuste

Korey Cunningham

James Ferentz

Marcus Martin

R.J. Prince

Alex Redmond

The Herald’s Take: The Patriots are well-stocked here, leaving some tough cuts.

Given the versatility of many, they can get away with having just eight across the line at the outset.

Wynn, Onwenu, Andrews, Mason and Brown appear set as the starters. Karras provides valuable depth with the ability to back up Andrews at center, and also play guard.

Herron is the swing tackle, with rookie Sherman providing more assurance at tackle, and possibly guard. Cunningham, Redmond and Martin are possibilities to stick in the event of injuries during camp.

Ferentz always seems to be available in a pinch to fill in if the need arises at center or guard. Several of these linemen are likely to land on the practice squad.

EDGE (5)

MAKING THE TEAM

Matt Judon

Ronnie Perkins

Josh Uche

*Chase Winovich

Deatrich Wise Jr.

FALLING SHORT

Anfernee Jennings

Tashawn Bower

The Herald’s Take: Judon is the showpiece, but the Patriots will need others in this group to make an impact on his opposite side by setting the edge and getting to the quarterback.

From the rest of the group, Uche might be the one to emerge. The second-year player lived in the backfield during minicamp. While he could play off the line of scrimmage, and play inside linebacker, he just has so much speed off the edge. So he fits in this group for now.

Rookie Perkins was learning how to drop back into coverage as an outside linebacker during minicamp, but he’ll still provide a presence on the edge.

Winovich, who starts camp on the PUP list, led the team in sacks last season, but needs to do a better job setting the edge. He’s going to have a fight to keep his job. Wise, meanwhile, provides depth across the line, with his forte pass-rushing from the edge.

Second-year player Jennings hasn’t shown much thus far and misses the cut this time out.

DEFENSIVE TACKLE (5)

MAKING THE TEAM

Montravius Adams

Henry Anderson

Christian Barmore

Davon Godchaux

Lawrence Guy

FALLING SHORT

*Byron Cowart

Carl Davis

Bill Murray

Akeem Spence

Nick Thurman

The Herald’s Take: This group is versatile, and much more stout up front to hold up against the run.

Adams, Anderson and Godchaux are the new guys, and will be counted on to help stuff opposing running games.

Barmore, meanwhile, provides a pass-rushing presence from the interior and should be used situationally, if not more.

Carl Davis is a tough cut, and so is Cowart, although the latter starts camp on the PUP list, and could be stashed on that list down the road.

OFF-THE-BALL LINEBACKER (4)

MAKING THE TEAM

Ja’Whaun Bentley

Dont’a Hightower

Raekwon McMillan

Kyle Van Noy

FALLING SHORT

*Cameron McGrone

* Terez Hall

* Brandon King

Harvey Langi

The Herald’s Take: Both Hightower and Van Noy have the ability to be off-the-ball LBs, as well as play off the edge. Their primary roles figure to be in the middle of the field and both are a welcome presence in the front seven.

Bentley will primarily be used in run-stopping situations, while McMillan provides speed and depth at the position.

Rookie McGrone (active/non-football injury), Hall and King are all candidates to begin the season on the PUP list, which is where they currently reside.

SAFETY (4)

MAKING THE TEAM

Cody Davis

Kyle Dugger

Devin McCourty

Adrian Phillips

FALLING SHORT

*Joshuah Bledsoe

Adrian Colbert

The Herald’s Take: McCourty, Dugger and Phillips are now the big three of this group, and will see a ton of time together on the field.

Look for a breakout year from Dugger, their 2020 second-round pick.

Davis is a core special-teamer, and is coming off a good first season with the Patriots in 2020.

Colbert made some plays in minicamp and bears watching, but for now, a tough cut. Rookie Bledsoe, meanwhile, begins camp on the active/non-football injury list and is likely to have a redshirt year.

CORNERBACK (6)

MAKING THE TEAM

Justin Bethel

Myles Bryant

*Stephon Gilmore

J.C. Jackson

Jonathan Jones

Jalen Mills

FALLING SHORT

Michael Jackson

D’Angelo Ross

Dee Virgin

Joejuan Williams

The Herald’s Take: Gilmore reported to camp, and was placed on the PUP list. If his contract dispute is resolved, he’ll likely be taken off the list to start the year. The team needs that to happen to give itself the best chance to turn their record around from last season and make the playoffs.

While J.C. Jackson professes himself to be a No. 1 corner, he’s not there yet, but is a very good No. 2, while Jones is one of the better slot corners in the league.

Bryant showed promise as an undrafted rookie last season, so it’ll be interesting to see how he progresses. Meanwhile, Mills provides depth at both corner and safety.

Virgin, who is primarily a special-teamer, was noticeable during minicamp given all the time he spent with Slater. He could be a surprise to make the team, but not in this projection.

SPECIALISTS (3)

MAKING THE TEAM

Jake Bailey

Joe Cardona

Nick Folk

FALLING SHORT

Wes Farnsworth

Quinn Nordin

The Herald’s Take: This one is fairly elementary, although it’ll be interesting to see if Nordin can push Folk for the job. During OTAs and minicamp, the undrafted rookie displayed a noticeable pop on his kicks. He has a monster leg, and has the length to make kicks well past 50 yards. Folk doesn’t have that kind of leg, but has experience and accuracy going for him, so it’ll be tough to unseat him.