ESPN’s John Clayton believes the Arizona Cardinals are the leaders of the pack in the Kevin Kolb sweepstakes once free agency begins, giving 2-1 odds that he will land in the desert.
However, Clayton has not ruled out the Seattle Seahawks potentially going after the Philadelphia Eagles quarterback, although he gives Pete Carroll’s crew longer odds at 10-1.
“The Seahawks will get in the Kolb mix, but they could get close to the same production if they bring back Matt Hasselbeck, then make a move on a new, young, franchise quarterback next year.”
Never miss a local story.
Clare Farnsworth of Seahawks.com writes that linebacker Fredd Young and Julian Peterson are the only Seattle players to make the Pro Bowl every year they were with the team.
Seahawks interior lineman Chris White works on is pass drop at Plex Performance in Houston in this video link.
Matt Barrows of the Sacramento Bee provides a run down on all the player-led workouts in the league.
Chris Wesseling of Rotoworld.com believes tight end Daniel Graham could be an option for the Seahawks in free agency. Offensive line coach Tom Cable coached Graham while both were at Colorado.
Jack Bechta of the National Football Post relays his roundtable discussion with a group of prominent judges in San Diego on the NFL labor front. Bechta said he was surprised to hear the judges express an opinion that the labor dispute does not belong in the courtroom.
Alex Marvez of Fox Sports reports from the NFL owners meeting in Indianapolis, where league commissioner Roger Goodell delivered a sobering message regarding the labor situation. Goodell once again encourage the two sides to get back to the bargaining table, and said the league could lose as much as $1 billion in revenue of the season begins as late as Oct. 1.
Despite Goodell’s doom and gloom message, Clark Judge of CBS Sports said owner confidently stated to Indianapolis officials that there will be a 2011 season, and a Super Bowl that will be held in that city in February.
Les Carpenter of Yahoo Sports writes that decertification was a failed strategy used by the NFLPA.