- "Cleveland Browns stacking up talent at cornerback" (Cleveland.com) - "The Browns remain sold on Sheldon Brown being a cornerback, as coach Pat Shurmur has made clear. Can he beat out Joe Haden?"
- "No city shows love to running backs like Cleveland -- with or without Jim Brown's blessing" (ESPN Cleveland) - "Where running backs are kings: While Cleveland is the place where quarterbacks go to die, Trent Richardson should know that it is also where running backs are kings."
- "Brandon Weeden is most talented Cleveland Browns QB in a long time" (Plain Dealer) - "Brandon Weeden has the best arm for a Browns quarterback since Vinny Testaverde, who was color-blind and sometimes threw like it."
- "Weekend mailbag: 'Aging' Ravens defense" (AFC North Blog) - "Hope everyone is enjoying their Memorial Day weekend. Let's make it even better by opening up some mail ..."
- "Detroit Lions DT Nick Fairley arrested for DUI" (SI.com) - "For the second time since the conclusion of the NFL season, Nick Fairley is in trouble with the law. A defensive tackle for the Detroit Lions, Fairley was arrested in his hometown of Mobile, Al. early Sunday morning according to FOX 10 of Mobile."
- "The nightmare of all nightmares: No Brees" (ESPN) - "The title of a project on the division blogs this week is 'Dream/Nightmare scenarios' for each NFL team. When I first received the instructions, I called my boss. I asked about the possibility of taking it one step further. I asked if I could write about the nightmare of all nightmares."
- "New stadiums are resulting in dramatically increased ticket prices" (PFT) - "As the Falcons continue their efforts to replace the Georgia Dome (which has been deemed obsolete despite being used by the team roughly 200 times) with a retractable-roof venue, Tim Tucker of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution points to a trend that should be regarded as troubling in any city that will be opening a new stadium."
- "Legalizing sports gambling is smartest bet yet" (Yahoo! Sports) - "In the United States of America, it is illegal for a mathematician to sit in his home, fire up his computer and employ his analytical skills in a game of online poker for money. Politicians say it's about protecting him from the ills of gaming or some such nonsense."