- "Browns’ Scott Fujita expected decision, but plans to keep fighting" (Chronicle-Telegram) - "Browns linebacker Scott Fujita saw this coming. That doesn’t mean he accepts it, or will quit fighting. NFL commissioner Roger Goodell rejected Tuesday the appeals of Fujita and three of his former New Orleans Saints teammates, Jonathan Vilma, Anthony Hargrove and Will Smith."
- "Browns position analysis - the receivers" (FS Ohio) - "As the Browns prepare to embark their second season under Pat Shurmur there are many questions that remain. With training camp opening Sat. July 28, we’re going to take a position-by-position analysis of the current roster as the team heads to camp over the next few weeks."
- "Why don’t we talk about Trent Richardson more?" (WFNY) - "Are we not talking about Trent Richardson enough? In some senses I guess there isn’t much to say. Richardson has even successfully avoided letting Jim Brown and his comments get under his skin all throughout the off-season."
- "Seneca Wallace shoots home movies from Kuwait" (Cleveland.com) - "Cleveland Browns quarterback Seneca Wallace and several other NFL players from around the league traveled to Kuwait with the USO to show support for the military."
- "Chad Ochocinco makes declaration" (ESPN) - "Chad Ochocinco says he has a lot left to give. The eccentric wide receiver told the South Florida-Sun Sentinel that he plans to play until he's 40 years old."
- "Ben Davidson, rough-and-tumble face of 1960s Raiders, dead at 72" (AP via SI.com) - "Ben Davidson, the hulking defensive end who starred for the Oakland Raiders in the 1960s before becoming a famous television pitch man, has died. He was 72."
- "Erie County won’t 'give away the store' to keep Bills" (PFT) - "The Bills have one more year on their stadium lease, but the team remains on track to extend its current arrangements. To the delight of every Bills fan."
- "Replay system evolving nicely" (NFC South Blog) - "At NFL stadiums this fall, fans will get a look under the hood. Consider that the latest step in the evolution of the league’s replay review system, which upon further review, has worked out a lot better than the NFL’s first attempt at merging technology and officiating."