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Daniel Jones went from a fringe first-rounder to the No. 6 overall pick in the 2019 NFL Draft courtesy of a New York Giants regime who fell in love with what he can evolve into at the quarterback position at the NFL level. However, the Giants’ decision to select Jones at No. 6 overall received a much different reaction from the fanbase and media than what was likely experienced inside the organization.

One thing we know for sure is that Jones’ stock was on the rise in the days prior to the draft. As we’ve learned since the conclusion of the draft, Jones’ draft stock was much higher in NFL circles — specifically in the Giants circle — than on the mock draft boards created by the media.

Just hours before the draft got underway, NFL Network lead draft analyst and former NFL scout (for multiple teams) Daniel Jeremiah predicted the Giants would draft Jones. Long-tenure NFL national reporter Peter King joined him in this prediction in his final mock draft.

According to Jeremiah, Jones is the best fit for the style of football Giants general manager Dave Gettleman has implemented. Gettleman wants a physical football team with a run-first mentality that takes advantage of big plays in the passing game via the play-action passing game.

“I just know when you watch Jones play and the things he does, I think he can play an efficient game, a team that’s going to build around his defense going forward,” Jeremiah said on a pre-draft conference call. “I think you’ll see that with the Giants. We’ve seen it reflected in the Odell Beckham trade. I think the more conservative, efficient approach offensively, that to me fits with Daniel Jones’ style, and everybody kind of made the Cutcliffe thing. I don’t know if that has much impact when it’s all said and done with that connection.

“I just think stylistically how they want to play, having a long track record of having played there at Duke versus maybe Haskins with the one year, I just think that kind of falls in line more with the Giants.

“I have it — the order that I have them rated, I have it Murray, Haskins, Lock, Jones, but when you’re putting these things together, you kind of go off fit, and I can see the fit there with Daniel Jones. So that’s kind of a long way to get to why I had them taking Daniel Jones at 6.”

The Giants eventually made the decision to select Jones and today we’re going to take a deep dive into everything that has transpired since they made that decision. We will recap the national reaction, the immediate analysis, Jones’ showing during the rookie minicamp, his progress during OTAs (specifically in the mandatory minicamp), and where he stands now heading into Giants training camp.

On that note, let’s dive right in:

GIL BRANDT COMPARES JONES TO A YOUNG PEYTON MANNING

Bobby Skinner
@BobbySkinnerNFL
Daniel Jones v. Army

In passes that had 20+ yards in the air from the line of scrimmage:
3/5 120 yards 1 TD
29% of attempts

30+ air yards:
2/2 95 yards
12% of attempts

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5:00 AM – Jun 16, 2019
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OK — we’ll admit it — this one came just days before the Giants selected him. Nonetheless, when the Godfather of modern NFL scouting speaks, we tend to listen.

randt, long-time NFL talent evaluator and former executive, believes that he is watching a nearly-identical quarterback to a college-version of future Hall of Famer Peyton Manning when he throws on Jones’ game film.

“I. Love. Dan Jones,” Brandt said, per Ryan Dunleavy of NJ.com. “I have to say this carefully: When you watch him and you go back (20) years and watch Peyton Manning, you are watching the same guy. He’s athletic. He doesn’t have a rocket for an arm, but neither did Peyton. Very smart.”

According to Brandt, Jones’ high character has been proven by the decisions he has made in his college career. While some detractors will point to Jones’ low completion rate at the collegiate level, Brandt credits that to a poor supporting cast at Duke.
Ultimately, Brandt is more connected to NFL general managers, team executives, and coaches than just about any other analyst who reports on the draft. Brandt believes Jones really started moving up draft boards when he caught the attention of several teams during a workout earlier during the pre-draft process.

“He had an opportunity to have a full scholarship to Princeton,” Brandt said of Jones. “He said, ‘No, I’m better (at football) than that. I want to walk-on at Duke.’ He completed 60 percent of his passes but they didn’t have any great receivers there to catch the ball.

“He had an unbelievable workout a month ago. A lot of people have turned to like him.”

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Former Giants Pro Bowl safety Landon Collins tells ESPN’s Josina Anderson he will sign with the Washington Redskins.

The deal is for six years, $84 million, including $45 million in guaranteed money, according to ESPN and multiple reports.

Collins’ new contract with the Redskins will reportedly pay him an annual average value of $14 million per year, which would be the most for any safety and tied for the fifth-most for any defensive back.

Highest APY Among Current DB Contracts
Josh Norman $15M
Trumaine Johnson $14.5M
Xavier Rhodes $14.02M
Patrick Peterson $14.01M
Landon Collins $14M<< Kyler Fuller $14M >>Source confirmed to ESPN
Collins’ new teammate, cornerback Josh Norman, poked fun at Giants general manager Dave Gettleman after news broke about Collins’ deal. Norman signed a five-year, $75 million contract with the Redskins in 2016 when Gettleman, then the Carolina Panthers GM, decided to remove the franchise tag from him.

The Redskins are the only NFL team at the moment with multiple DBs with at least $40 million guaranteed in their current deals.

Collins, who turned 25 in January, was a playmaker for the New York Giants’ defense in 2018, leading the team with 96 tackles — the first time in his career that he didn’t top 100 — despite missing the final four games of the season with a torn labrum. The Pro Bowl starter also had five tackles for a loss, two quarterback hits, four passes defended and a forced fumble.

He underwent surgery late last year and is expected to be cleared for football drills this offseason.

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Landon Collins provides Redskins what they’ve long needed
Washington hopes the young safety finally ends its search for a physical presence in the secondary who can be a strong voice in the locker room.

The Giants defense stumbled late in the season without Collins in the lineup. They finished 24th in the NFL in defense (371.4 yards per game) and allowed the most points in the NFC East (25.8 per game).

Defensive coordinator James Bettcher used Collins primarily near the line of scrimmage this past season. Collins did not, however, record a sack or have an interception.

Collins, who is a natural strong safety, had been hopeful for a significant payday, looking to receive top safety money. Kansas City’s Eric Berry, who plays the more coveted free safety position, is the NFL’s highest-paid safety at $13 million per season, but he signed his deal two years ago and the salary cap has since gone up.

The first pick of the second round by the Giants out of Alabama in the 2015 NFL draft, Collins led the team in tackles each of his first four pro seasons.

The three-time Pro Bowl selection was named first-team All Pro in 2016, when he finished with a career-best 125 tackles, 4 sacks, 5 interceptions and a touchdown.

ESPN’s Jordan Raanan contributed to this report.

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EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Dressed in gray jacket and tie and carrying a small black travel bag in his left hand, Tom Coughlin was on the march out of MetLife Stadium, his house, while New York Giants fans called out to him as if he were still one of their own.

Nice going, Tom. … Welcome back, Coach. … Good luck this season, Tom. … We’ll always miss you, Coach.

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Even before Leonard Fournette left the game with a right hamstring injury the Giants didn’t seem concerned about the receiving game.
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Saquon Barkley broke off a 68-yard run for a touchdown in his debut with the Giants.

Coughlin nodded and thanked them all as he headed for the Jacksonville Jaguars’ bus, the winners’ bus, passing a wall on the left carrying the images of the Giants’ Super Bowl trophies.

“Two of those are yours,” a reporter told him.

“Yeah,” Coughlin said, “and thank God they are.”

The 12-year coach of the Giants and current executive vice president of football operations of a serious Super Bowl contender paused for a second, turned his head and said, “I was a part of it anyway.”

“You were much more than that,” Coughlin was told.

On his way to the bus, his step bouncy and his face aglow, Coughlin looked like a guy who had just beaten a franchise that had effectively fired him after the 2015 season in favor over the overmatched Ben McAdoo. He sat in a suite Sunday during Jacksonville’s 20-15 season-opening victory over the Giants in coach Pat Shurmur’s debut, and watched as his defense survived Saquon Barkley’s 68-yard touchdown run in his own debut. Coughlin watched as his defense kept Odell Beckham Jr. out of the end zone and held his former two-time Super Bowl MVP, Eli Manning, to 224 passing yards on 37 attempts.
Tom Coughlin, now the executive VP of football operations for the Jaguars, hopes to build a sustainable winning franchise. Logan Bowles/Getty Images
Coughlin wasn’t sitting in the middle of the press box like he did at Gillette Stadium in January, when he muttered and shook his head and banged his fist on a table as the Patriots came from behind to beat Jacksonville in the AFC Championship Game. He did his reacting to this emotional game in relative solitude, after Giants co-owner John Mara visited his suite before kickoff.

In the lead-up to this opener, Coughlin had declined interview requests for a reason. Actually, for two reasons:

He really means it when he says he wants Doug Marrone to be the voice of the franchise.

He will always feel the sting of losing a job he desperately wanted to retire from.

“I put all that aside,” Coughlin told ESPN.com as he left the Jacksonville locker room and made the long, victorious walk to the bus. “It’s just a game. Trying to win a game.”

But then Coughlin opened a small window on his competitive soul by bringing up the placement of his Giants homecoming in Week 1. According to NFL operations, “It takes hundreds of computers in a secure room to produce thousands of possible schedules — a process that sets the stage for the schedule-makers to begin the arduous task of picking the best possible one.”

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Jags’ Jack walks pick to houseJaguars linebacker Myles Jack intercepts a deflected pass from Eli Manning back for a touchdown.
Coughlin had a little fun with that claim. “I love how they say the computer [affects scheduling],” he said. “They didn’t need a computer for this one. This was earmarked.”

Make no mistake: It was earmarked on the Coughlin family calendar, too. People who know the coach say he was angrier about losing his job than he ever let on publicly, even if his demeanor before this game mirrored his would-be demeanor in Week 12 against Buffalo.

“We came over on the same bus today, and he didn’t talk to me about it,” said Jaguars offensive-line coach Pat Flaherty, a member of Coughlin’s championship staffs in New York in the 2007 and 2011 seasons. “As crazy as it is, Tom acted the same way he does every other week. Even [Saturday] night, he sits in the meetings, and he’s involved just like he always is, and yet I didn’t notice anything different about him.

“But I’m sure he felt it inside. As you know, Tom is good at masking things.”
Myles Jack’s interception return for a touchdown helped clinch the Jaguars’ win over the Giants. Jeff Zelevansky/Getty Images
Flaherty knows Coughlin better than most in the football business, so he was asked if he felt his boss got a raw deal from the Giants after he followed a second Super Bowl victory over New England, in the 2011 season, with three consecutive losing years.

Flaherty paused. “A raw deal?” he said. “You know, it’s interesting. Twelve years is a long time in this business, and I was with him those 12 years. It seemed like every time they wanted to run him out, we won the Super Bowl. I guess we just ran out of steam. We didn’t win that third Super Bowl.

“But I don’t think you should have to win the Super Bowl every four years to stay with your program, if that answers your question.”

It did. Coughlin won a title with Manning while based in the old Giants Stadium, and then he won another with Eli while based in MetLife — memorable victories that, paired with his success as a coach and executive over two stays in Jacksonville, will likely land him someday in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

So this season opener meant the world to Coughlin. A rewind on his Ring of Honor induction speech at halftime of a 2016 game at MetLife would explain why.

“All right, I know the players are back on the field,” Coughlin barked into his microphone, “but I’m not going to get cheated.” He talked about his father, John, and his mother, Betty, and his hope that “they are proud to see our family name high above the playing field next to all the Giants greats.”
Tom Coughlin went 102-90 in 12 seasons as Giants coach. AP Photo/Phelan M. Ebenhack
Coughlin talked about sharing this night with his children and grandchildren, and about his wish that they will someday share memories of this induction with their children and grandchildren. He talked about joining his son-in-law, Chris Snee, in the Ring of Honor, before thanking millions of fans who support “the greatest franchise in all of professional sports, the New York Giants.” Coughlin then thanked the crowd, tucked his speech into his jacket pocket, and exited the stage to a thunderous roar.

Sunday afternoon, Coughlin was cheered only by small pockets of fans who saw him in the bowels of the stadium. He tried to explain that he was only hoping to get to 1-0 against the Giants, nothing more, nothing less. He reminded a reporter that he’d already made a return to this building as a Jaguars executive in last season’s overtime loss to the Jets.

“So I don’t really put a lot of stock in that,” Coughlin said. “There were parts of this game today that were good, and there were parts that were bad. So I’m one of those that kind of reflects more on what we have to do to get this better.”

And then Coughlin caught himself, again. “I’ve never been in that visitors’ locker room before, that I know of,” he said with a laugh.

And then he disappeared through a loading-dock area and out of his old home. Bill Belichick and the Patriots are on deck next week, so the Jacksonville executive would surely be thinking about Week 2 on the plane ride home.

But even in the ultimate week-to-week sport, something should be understood about the Giants’ two-time champ: It will be a long time before Thomas Richard Coughlin forgets anything about what went down in New Jersey in Week 1.

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EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — On a day when rookie running back Saquon Barkley returned as a full participant to practice, the New York Giants watched as outside linebacker Olivier Vernon was carted off the field with an ankle injury.

Vernon was hurt when he went inside a block and had his foot tangle with an offensive lineman. He left the field with his cleat off and sitting in the passenger seat of the cart. Vernon did not appear to be in serious pain and said he didn’t think it was anything serious as he came off the field. X-rays came back negative, a source told ESPN’s Josina Anderson.

It was still a sight the Giants didn’t want to see.

“Yeah, you don’t want anybody getting hurt,” coach Pat Shurmur said. “You want guys to be able to practice and stay healthy.”

Those that are injured have two weeks to get healthy for the season opener against the Jacksonville Jaguars. Barkley appears on pace to play and tight end Evan Engram made progress Sunday as he recovers from a concussion.

Engram was at practice and did some light running on the side field with a trainer. He also played catch just two days after he walked off woozy following being sandwiched by a pair of New York Jets defenders.

“Yeah, very encouraging,” Shurmur said of his second-year tight end. “As we know, he’s in the [concussion] protocol, so I don’t have much to add. He’s working his way through.”

Vernon may be the biggest concern because the Giants can’t afford to be without their top pass rusher. Vernon and recently signed Connor Barwin (who has been sidelined for several weeks with knee soreness) are the only two players on the roster who have ever topped 3.0 sacks in an NFL season.

Vernon had 6.5 sacks in an injury-filled season last year, but he has looked dominant this summer. He has flashed regularly during training camp and throughout the preseason.

Barkley hasn’t played much in the preseason (six snaps) and had only been a limited participant in practice late last week since tweaking his hamstring on Aug. 13. The injury kept him out of preseason games against both the Detroit Lions and Jets.

Sunday was a step in the right direction. Barkley took part in team drills and looked explosive with his cuts and spins. The rookie running back is confident that barring a setback he should be ready for the opener on Sept. 9 against the Jacksonville Jaguars.

Barkley was the No. 2 overall pick in this year’s draft. He said the hamstring felt “really good” after returning to practice in a limited capacity last week.