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QB Tom Brady’s been more active than usual on social media this offseason, and today he kept up the pace. On his official Instagram account, TB12 posted a short video clip of himself hard at work, throwing a football on a grassy field to a receiver who looks a lot like Josh Gordon.
Meanwhile, an ESPN blog post ranks the offseasons of all 32 NFL teams and explains why the Super Bowl Champs’ was just “average.” WEEI.com continues its ranking of the 15 most important Patriots of 2019, with one of the specialists checking in at No. 14.

And how about this gimmick… the Buffalo Bills are looking for a couple of fans willing to tie the knot at their 50-yard line this September when the Super Bowl Champion Patriots come to town.

Almost as quickly as it surfaced, the Houston Texans’ pursuit of New England’s Nick Caserio has ended. Late this past Friday, the Texans issued the following statement from their owner, via the team’s official Twitter account:
Texans PR

@TexansPR
Statement from #Texans Chairman and CEO Cal McNair:

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The Patriots, who had filed tampering charges with the NFL against Houston, apparently were satisfied with the Texans’ statement, as indicated by this Twitter statement distributed by the Super Bowl Champs:
New England Patriots

@Patriots
Statement from #Patriots Chairman and CEO Robert Kraft:

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New England is said to have dropped its tampering charge against the Texans, but that doesn’t necessarily mean this case has been fully resolved, according to some media pundits. The Pro Football Talk website writes that the language to which Houston referred in the above Tweet is coming under scrutiny by some higher-ups in the league.

And a WEEI.com columnist speculates on what the future might hold for Caserio, the Patriots, and the Texans. NFL Network adds this further nugget of information, about a potential trade of Caserio to Houston.
Michael Giardi

@MikeGiardi
· Jun 15, 2019
Discussed this a couple days ago with a source who said it was his belief there was contractual language that might dissuade the Texans. Now we have our answer. Caserio is staying, for now. #Patriots https://twitter.com/TexansPR/status/1139647252090294272 …

Texans PR

@TexansPR
Statement from #Texans Chairman and CEO Cal McNair:

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Michael Giardi

@MikeGiardi
Per @TomPelissero, Caserio’s contract expires at the end of next season. There was a discussion about a potential trade. The end result is the Texans walking away.

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7:45 AM – Jun 15, 2019
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Meanwhile, a trade last week between the Patriots and Lions has fallen through after tight end Michael Roberts failed his physical here in New England, according to ESPN.

Finally this Monday, NFL Films produced and posted a Father’s Day-related video about Patriots WR Julian Edelman and his father over the weekend. NBC Sports Boston provides a link and a convenient recap of the story.

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Exploring hot topics around the New England Patriots in mailbag form:
Belichick likes particular college programs and coaches. Has Georgia risen in his estimation while ‘Bama has dropped?To put it another way, is red is the new crimson?(Can’t tell after one draft, of course. Although he did take Mitchell two years ago).
The Patriots have five Georgia players on their current roster: First-round picks Isaiah Wynn and Sony Michel, starting center David Andrews, backup receiver Malcolm Mitchell and undrafted free agent John Atkins. That ties Iowa for the high total. After the first round of this year’s draft, Patriots director of player personnel Nick Caserio said of the Georgia double dip with Wynn and Michel: “Both players come from a great program. We have a tremendous amount of respect for Coach [Kirby] Smart and the job he does and he’s doing at Georgia and the job he did at Alabama [as defensive coordinator].”
So that provides some good insight as to how the Patriots view Georgia, but I’d caution from taking this connection too far because had a few things unfolded differently in the first round of the draft, I easily could have seen the Patriots going in a different direction. For example, had Louisville cornerback Jaire Alexander, Boise State linebacker Leighton Vander Esch, or Arkansas center Frank Ragnow been available at No. 23, I could have envisioned all three been given serious consideration over Wynn. Likewise, had a team offered a nice trade package for the No. 31 pick, I could have envisioned a scenario in which the Patriots traded back and gave up the chance to select Michel there.
With that context, I’m not reading too much into the team having five Georgia players on the current roster. While the program is obviously highly regarded by the team, I’d put this into the category of a result of circumstance than any calculated plan.
Mike given how these players are more in tune with training regiments, other then rookies and new vet signings, are OTA’s necessary?
Pzan, one of the points that Bill Belichick stresses annually is how these sessions are geared toward teaching — not evaluating. The idea is that by teaching/reviewing the system, it gives players a chance to be at their best when training camp begins and the coaching focus shifts more to evaluation than teaching in a competitive environment. So, to answer the question, are these necessary? I think they can only help most players, whose developmental time with coaches is already limited. They are especially helpful for younger players. But there are also stories of teams who don’t place a high emphasis on the offseason program that have still had success, and one example to relay is the 2007 Indianapolis Colts under Tony Dungy. When I was visiting ESPN a few weeks ago, analyst (and former Colts GM) Bill Polian relayed a story about how the team was coming off its Super Bowl championship in the 2006 season and there was a sense of fatigue among some in the building as players returned for the following season. The way I remember Polian telling the story, Dungy asked if he could significantly pull things back quite a bit until training camp, and Polian agreed it would be a smart decision. The Colts then went 13-3 in the 2007 season and lost to the Chargers in the divisional playoffs. I pass along the story as one example of how teams do things differently. There isn’t necessarily a right or wrong answer, as much as it is the preferred philosophy of those in charge.
Great insight, Mike. Thanks for sharing. Granted it’s super early, but what positional battle do you think will be the most fun to watch unfold? OL, RB, WR? #Patriots
Brian, I’ll pick the receiver competition because there are a lot of different possibilities for how it plays out. I view Julian Edelman and Chris Hogan as being in the “sure thing” category in terms of knowledge of the system, consistent production over multiple years in New England, and rapport with Tom Brady. After those two, it’s going to be intense when factoring in Malcolm Mitchell, Phillip Dorsett, Jordan Matthews, Kenny Britt, Cordarrelle Patterson, Braxton Berrios, Riley McCarron, Cody Hollister and Chris Lacy. There are some special traits within that group, but not a lot of clarity as to how it all fits together. I’d think Patterson will stick because of his special-teams prowess, and like Twitter follower Sam, I’m curious to see if Berrios — the sixth-round pick out of Miami — can make a favorable impression to earn a roster spot as a slot option/punt returner. Onlookers could tell right away in 2009 with Edelman, and I’m interested to see if it’s similar with Berrios. Will Mitchell’s knee injury slow him down again? Can Dorsett find the form that made him a 2015 first-round pick in his second year in the system? Will Matthews become an invaluable move-him-all-around-the-inside-part-of-the-field type of option like he was at times in Philadelphia? Will Britt become the dominant player the Browns envisioned him at this point last year when signing him to a deal that averaged $8 million per season? Can McCarron, Hollister and Lacy make a charge for a spot? I’m interested to learn the answers to all those questions, and more.