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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — The Jacksonville Jaguars released five players on Friday, headlined by defensive tackle Malik Jackson, a move that will save the team $30 million.

In addition to Jackson, the Jaguars also released safety Tashaun Gipson, running back Carlos Hyde, right tackle Jermey Parnell and long snapper Carson Tinker. The moves were made, in part, to create salary-cap space to sign a veteran quarterback, expected to be Nick Foles.

The Jaguars are expected to release quarterback Blake Bortles at some point in the coming weeks, though he is guaranteed to receive $6.5 million.

Jags CB Jalen Ramsey took to Twitter with his reaction to the moves.

Wow. This business side of things is crazy!

— Jalen Ramsey (@jalenramsey) March 8, 2019
Jackson signed a six-year, $85.5 million contract, with $31.5 million fully guaranteed and $42 million in total guarantees, with the Jaguars in March 2016 after four seasons in Denver. He set a career high with 6.5 sacks in 2016 and followed that up with the best season of his career in 2017: 8.0 sacks and four forced fumbles, and his first Pro Bowl appearance.

However, he lost his starting job in November, and his play time decreased significantly over the final month of the season, when he was being used as a third-down rusher. Jackson said late in the season that he expected to be released this offseason. The move clears up $11 million in cap space. Jackson was due to make $13 million and count $15 million against the salary cap in 2019.

Jackson, who turned 29 in January, never missed a game in his four seasons with the Jaguars and only two in his entire seven-year career. He has 32.5 sacks, six forced fumbles and three fumble recoveries, including 18 sacks and four forced fumbles in three seasons with the Jaguars.

Cutting Hyde saves the Jaguars $4.7 million. He was due to have $2 million of his $3.25 million base salary guaranteed, as well as receive a $1 million roster bonus if he was still with the Jaguars on March 15.

The Jaguars sent a fifth-round draft pick to the Browns on Oct. 20 in exchange for Hyde because they needed help, with Leonard Fournette nursing a hamstring injury that would eventually keep him out for six games. Hyde ran for 189 yards on 58 carries in eight games with the Jaguars.

Gipson was due a $500,000 roster bonus on March 17 and had a salary of $7.25 million in 2019. There is no dead money on his contract now, and his release saves the team $7.45 million. Gipson had two years remaining on the five-year, $36 million contract, with $12 million he signed in March 2016.
Gipson has started every game since joining the Jaguars and has six interceptions and 16 pass breakups in 48 games. He has 20 interceptions and 39 pass breakups in seven seasons. He played four years in Cleveland after joining the Browns as an undrafted free agent in 2012.

Parnell was entering the final year of the five-year, $32 million contract and was due a $1 million roster bonus on March 17. Parnell was due to make $5 million in 2019, and the move saves the Jaguars $6 million against the salary cap.

Parnell, who turns 33 in July, has started all 57 games in which he played with the Jaguars from 2015 to 2018. He missed one game in 2015, three in 2017, and three in 2018 because of knee injuries.

Tinker’s release saves the Jaguars $835,000, and he was made expendable when the team signed long snapper Matt Overton on Thursday.

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Jalen Ramsey’s matchup against Odell Beckham Jr. is one of the biggest storylines of the first week of the NFL season, but Ramsey said Thursday that people are making a much bigger deal of that than they should.

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“A lot of people are going to try and make it about me and him specifically. That’s not what it is about,” said the Jacksonville Jaguars’ third-year cornerback, who was added to the injury report on Thursday because of a sore right ankle. “Football is a team game. Eleven guys out there for us, 11 guys out there for them. We going to have to come together and do what we gotta do to try and get a win. I’m going to try and do my part.

“… It’s 11 versus 11. It’s not me vs. him all game. I’ll be on him a fair amount; I’m sure other guys will be on him too.”

Ramsey had little else to say during Thursday’s six-and-a-half-minute news conference. He was complimentary of Beckham, calling the New York Giants receiver a premier player, and he was nowhere near as boastful as he was in an ESPN story by Mina Kimes or the piece in GQ magazine in which he was critical of numerous NFL quarterbacks, including saying Beckham is the reason for Giants quarterback Eli Manning’s success.

That’s regular-season Ramsey, though. He’s somewhat low-key before games but has much more to say after, especially if he has success against a receiver. He was critical of Steve Smith Sr. after the Jaguars’ game against Baltimore in 2016 and ripped into Cincinnati receiver A.J. Green after the two were ejected at the end of the first half of a game last year.

Ramsey’s quiet demeanor on Thursday afternoon was an anticlimactic end to an eventful month. In addition to the GQ and ESPN pieces that were released in August, Ramsey also was suspended for a week for a profane tirade against local media and threatening one of those reporters on Twitter.

Despite his effort — and those of teammate Telvin Smith and defensive coordinator Todd Wash — to downplay Sunday’s matchup, how Ramsey fares against Beckham will be significant in determining the outcome of the game. That matchup got a bit more intriguing when the Jaguars announced that Ramsey was going to appear on the injury report because of the ankle soreness.

The team said Ramsey did not suffer an injury on Wednesday or Thursday but was added to the report because he took limited snaps in practice. He is still expected to play against the Giants and Beckham.

“Looking forward to it,” Ramsey said. “Looking forward to the beginning of the season with the whole team.”

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Jacksonville receiver Marqise Lee suffered what appeared to be a serious left knee injury during the first quarter of the Jaguars’ 17-6 victory over Atlanta on Saturday night, but coach Doug Marrone said they won’t know its full extent until Sunday.

“Obviously it looked bad,” Marrone said. “Doctors told me, ‘Hey listen, we’re not going to be able to know anything until tomorrow, and we’ll have more information tomorrow on it.”’

“… Did anyone think it didn’t look bad? I’m just saying it looked bad. I’m just like you in that I’m waiting for the doctor to tell me so I can tell you guys, but I know what I see. I’m not going to sit there and say it didn’t look bad. It looked bad.”

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Marrone on Lee’s injury: ‘It looked bad’Jaguars coach Doug Marrone is waiting for the doctor’s diagnosis, but acknowledges that Marqise Lee’s injury did not look good.
Lee was injured when he was tackled by Atlanta safety Damontae Kazee midway through the first quarter after catching a pass over the middle of the field. Lee’s left knee buckled immediately, and he grabbed it with both hands. Kazee was penalized on the play for lowering his helmet to initiate contact, and replays showed his helmet made contact with Lee’s knee.

The entire Jaguars receiving corps came out to be with Lee as he was put onto a cart and exited the field.

Kazee tweeted well wishes to Lee after the game.
Montae Kazee

@Damontaekazee
Before i go out on the field i pray for both teams to stay healthy , i was just trying to make a football play, i will never ever try to hurt anyone, i just want to reach out to you bro and tell you that you’ll be in my prayers everyday @TeamLee1

10:46 AM – Aug 26, 2018
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Lee, who signed a four-year, $34 million contract ($16.5 million guaranteed) in March, is the Jaguars’ most experienced receiver, with 171 catches for 2,166 yards and eight touchdowns in four seasons with the team. He led the Jaguars in receptions (56) and was second in yards (702) in 2017. He’s also the best blocker among the receivers, so his absence will also impact the perimeter of the run game.

“Everybody’s got to step up,” said veteran Donte Moncrief, who joined the team in March on a one-year, $9.6 million guaranteed contract. “Everybody in the room’s got to be ready to go, from the young guys to me. He was one of the big roles in the offense.”

Moncrief caught three passes for 62 yards, including a 37-yard catch-and-run, before the first-team offense exited the game after one possession in the third quarter. Second-year players Keelan Cole and Dede Westbrook combined to catch three passes for 15 yards. They will have to share Lee’s workload for however long he’s out, Cole said.

“I’ve just got to step up,” Cole said. “Like I said, he’s still going to be there spiritually. Just going to listen to him, keep learning and keep going moving forward.
“He can still be vocal and just not play. You never know what’s going on. Hopefully he’s good.”

Even though Kazee was penalized for the hit, Lee’s teammates were not angry at the second-year player out of San Diego State. Rather, some blamed the NFL’s recent rule changes.

“You can’t be mad at 27 [Kazee],” cornerback Jalen Ramsey said. “You have to be mad at the NFL; not mad at them, but that is how the rule is. People are scared to tackle normal because I guess they don’t want to do helmet-to-helmet and get flagged. … Game-changing stuff could happen. You don’t really want to blame anyone, but you feel bad for him.

“I don’t know, man, that’s just tough to see it happen to one of my teammates, period, but you can’t really blame 27.”

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Jacksonville Jaguars quarterback Blake Bortles underwent right wrist surgery Friday for a condition that kept him on the injury report all season, league sources told ESPN.

Bortles dealt with the issue in his throwing wrist since early December 2016. The Jaguars elected to avoid surgery last offseason and treat the injury with a variety of shots. The shots became less effective into the season and made the need for surgery inevitable.

The surgery repaired a small tear and full recovery is expected.

The Jaguars’ decision to pick up Bortles’ fifth-year option was somewhat of a gamble because the contract was guaranteed for injury, meaning he would be owed the full amount if he cannot pass a physical before the league year starts.

Bortles’ $19.053 million salary for the 2018 season becomes fully guaranteed if he’s on Jacksonville’s roster the first day of the league year in March; the Jaguars are prohibited from cutting Bortles while he is hurt or recovering from an injury.

Bortles had the best year of his career despite the wrist injury, completing 60.2 percent of his passes and throwing 21 touchdown passes and 14 interceptions. He appeared weekly on the injury report but did not miss a practice and did not appear on the game status report.

Backup quarterback Chad Henne’s contract also expires in March.

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — When Corey Grant gets the fake punt order from Jacksonville Jaguars coach Doug Marrone, there’s only one thing on his mind.

Don’t tip it off.

Not, “I hope it works,” or, “what a great call,” or, “let me review exactly what I’m supposed to do.” Just: Don’t give it away.

“You want to just go through your normal, casual demeanor,” Grant said. “Not do anything different, but yeah, it is hard. The nerves spike up and you’re thinking, ‘Make sure I don’t do anything I don’t usually do. Don’t go too fast.'”

That’s one of the many small, unnoticed details that go into successfully converting a fake punt. So far, the Jaguars are a perfect 3-for-3 in pulling them off, which puts them in pretty elite company in the NFL. Only three teams in the past decade have had more success with fake punts than the Jaguars this season.

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Per ESPN Stats & Information, only three teams attempted more than three fake punts in a single season since 2007: The 2009 New York Jets, the 2012 Jets, and the 2015 St. Louis (now Los Angeles) Rams. They all attempted four but only the 2009 Jets converted four; the 2012 Jets converted three and the Rams just one.

“I think it says that we’re prepared,” punter Brad Nortman said of the Jaguars’ 1.000 batting average. “I think that it says that our coaches do a really good job scheming. I think it says that they’re confident in us being able to execute. I just think that it shows that we’re a team that is able and willing to run fakes and try to put our offense and defense in good spots.”

Nortman pulled off the latest fake when he completed a 29-yard pass to tight end James O’Shaughnessy from the Jaguars’ 49-yard line against Indianapolis last Sunday. That came on their first possession of the game and the Jaguars eventually ended the drive with a touchdown.

That’s another unique aspect of the fakes: They’ve all either resulted in or continued drives that led to touchdowns.

Grant ran 58 yards to the Baltimore Ravens’ 7-yard line on the final play of the third quarter of the Jaguars’ 44-7 victory in London. Leonard Fournette scored on the next play. Grant scored on a 56-yard fake punt return in the Jaguars’ 20-17 overtime victory over the Los Angeles Chargers.

“It (a successful fake punt) gets the game going,” Grant said. “It motivates us. For that to happen as soon as it happened [last Sunday] it just sparked everybody because most of the time when we call that nobody knows except the guys on the field and coach. So you have defense over there thinking they’re about to go back on the field and you see a fake and we convert a first down, it just gets everyone going.”

Fake punts aren’t called on a whim. It’s the result of film study throughout the week. Special teams coordinator Joe DeCamillis is looking for weakness the Jaguars can exploit, a certain formation or the way a player handles his assignment, for example. If DeCamillis finds a weakness they’ll put the fake punt call in the game plan but it’s up to Marrone to decide if he wants to try it.

That depends on flow of the game, whether the team needs a boost, how confident he is in the call. The fact that the Jaguars’ defense is one of the best in the league is a factor, too — if the call doesn’t work the defense is good enough to make up for it and keep the opponent out of the end zone.

The decision is way more than just a gut feeling.

“I wish I could say, ‘Yes, it is a feel,'” Marrone said. “I think it is a little bit of that. I think it’s strategic. What are the percentages of us being able to make this play and all of the other stuff that goes into it?

“Everything plays a role. Weather, the way your offense is playing, [the way your] defense is playing. I think all of that stuff goes into it and that’s probably what people tend to what that ‘feel’ is.”
Grant is a key piece of the fake punts, and not only because he’s carried the ball twice. He’s the personal protector (lined up several yards behind the line of scrimmage) and is the only player that can call off a fake if the Jaguars don’t get the look from the opposing team they are expecting. If he’s not on the field then it’s fullback Tommy Bohanon lining up in the same spot and making the call.

Grant says opponents are going to be hyper-aware now whenever the Jaguars line up to punt so it may be time to retire the fake in which he takes the direct snap, or at least put it in storage for a while. The Jaguars may have to find something different if they want to go 4 for 4 or better.

“Coach Joe D., he’s doing a great job scheming teams up and finding their weakness,” Grant said. “We just try to take advantage of it at times that we really needed it. It’s just been working out for us.”