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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. — Sunday’s uncharacteristic meltdown doesn’t change the fact that the Jacksonville Jaguars’ defense is one of the league’s best.

It’s not on the same historical pace it was for much of the season, but the Jaguars still lead the NFL in sacks (52) and pass defense (173.5 yards per game), are second in scoring (16.9 points per game) and third in total defense (289.7 YPG).

The unit has come a long way in only two years.

The Jaguars ranked 20th or worst in those same statistical categories, including 31st in scoring (28.0 points per game), in 2015, which was one of the main reasons quarterback Blake Bortles set franchise records in attempts, completions, passing yards and passing touchdowns. The Jaguars were always trailing … by a lot.

The journey from the bottom of the defensive rankings to the top might have happened quickly, but it wasn’t easy. The Jaguars (10-5) had to hit big time in the draft and nail free agency by targeting the right players and having enough salary-cap space to afford them.

General manager Dave Caldwell did both, and here’s a look at how it all came together:

The draft

Caldwell gets plenty of criticism for his first draft in 2013 and his selection of Bortles third overall in 2014, but he absolutely nailed his first three picks of the 2016 draft: cornerback Jalen Ramsey, linebacker Myles Jack and defensive end Yannick Ngakoue.

Ramsey made the Pro Bowl in 2017 and has established himself as one of the best man-coverage corners in the NFL. He takes the opponent’s top receiver each week, and this season has locked down T.Y. Hilton, A.J. Green, Sammy Watkins, Larry Fitzgerald, and Doug Baldwin.

Ramsey led all rookies with 14 pass breakups, and intercepted two passes and forced a fumble in 2016.

Jack had a nondescript rookie season because he wasn’t able to settle at one spot. He started working behind Paul Posluszny in the middle, moved to weakside linebacker behind Telvin Smith, and eventually settled in at strongside linebacker. He played only 230 snaps.

The Jaguars moved him to middle linebacker in the offseason and slid Posluszny to the strong side. Jack has started every game and has a fumble return for a touchdown.

Ngakoue has been fantastic in his two seasons. The third-round pick ranks ninth overall in sacks (20) and first in forced fumbles (10) since the start of the 2016 season. He has been the second-best pass-rusher from the 2016 draft, behind only Joey Bosa (22 sacks), and has outperformed first-round picks Leonard Floyd (12.5 sacks), DeForest Buckner (nine), and Shaq Lawson (six) and second-round picks Noah Spence (6.5) and Emmanuel Ogbah (9.5).
The Jaguars’ investment in Calais Campbell has paid off big, with the defensive end notching 14.5 sacks in his first 15 games with Jacksonville. Kim Klement/USA TODAY Sports
Three other starters or key contributors on the defense also were Caldwell draft picks: Linebacker Smith (fifth round, 2014), defensive end Dante Fowler (first round, 2015) and nickelback Aaron Colvin (fourth round, 2014).

Smith has become the Jaguars’ emotional leader and one of their most consistent playmakers, with a team-high 93 tackles (11 for loss), three interceptions, two fumble recoveries (one for a TD) and five pass breakups. Fowler missed his first season because of a torn ACL but developed into a solid complementary pass-rusher (11.5 sacks, including 7.5 in 2017) over the past two seasons.

The Jaguars drafted Colvin despite the fact that he suffered a torn ACL three months before the draft during Senior Bowl practices. He missed the first 10 games of his rookie season but has developed into the team’s top nickelback.

Free agency

The Jaguars spent big in free agency in 2015 on tight end Julius Thomas and defensive end Jared Odrick, but structured those deals so that the combined $46.5 million in guaranteed money was paid out in the first two years. They were both cut after 2016 with no dead money and that — along with not having to sign any of the 2013 draft picks to an extension — left Caldwell with plenty of cap space to go big last March.

And he did.

Caldwell added defensive end Calais Campbell, cornerback A.J. Bouye and safety Barry Church on the first day of free agency, giving out a combined $68 million in guaranteed money to the trio. It was definitely money well spent, because that group is already the best free-agent class in franchise history.

Two of those three signees are Pro Bowlers and one is a serious candidate for defensive player of the year.

Campbell (four years, $60 million, $30 million guaranteed) has enjoyed a career year in 2017, with a franchise-record 14.5 sacks and team highs with 30 quarterback hits and 12 tackles for loss. He was voted to his third Pro Bowl and trails NFL leader Chandler Jones by just half a sack.

Bouye (five years, $67.5 million, $26 million guaranteed) leads the Jaguars with a career-high six interceptions and 18 pass breakups, which ranks fourth in the NFL. Per Pro Football Focus, Bouye has allowed only 37 catches for 430 yards and no touchdowns, and opposing quarterbacks have a 31.6 rating — lowest in the league — when throwing in his direction.

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Bouye, who also was voted to the Pro Bowl, combines with Ramsey to give the Jaguars the best cornerback duo in the NFL.

Church has played a key role in the Jaguars’ defense even though he doesn’t have outstanding stats. The eight-year veteran is the calming voice in a secondary full of egos and trash talk, and he’s the player coach Doug Marrone goes to when he sees a problem with anyone in the group.

His teammates have nicknamed him Uncle Church, and he’s been a valuable buffer and pipeline between the secondary and the coaching staff. He also has set career highs in interceptions (four) and pass breakups (eight).

Defensive tackle Malik Jackson was the cornerstone of Caldwell’s 2016 free-agent class. He signed a six-year, $86.1 million contract with a franchise-record $46 million guaranteed. After posting a career-high 6.5 sacks in 2016, he has bettered that in 2017 (8.0) and earned his first Pro Bowl nod.

Safety Tashaun Gipson came over in 2016 on a five-year, $36 million deal with $12 million guaranteed. After tying his career low with one interception his first season in Jacksonville, he has rebounded with four this season as his role has expanded.

The coordinator

Good players are important, but so is someone who is able to put them together in a scheme in which they can thrive. That’s what Todd Wash has done in only his second season as a defensive coordinator.

Marrone retained Wash from Gus Bradley’s staff, but Wash is not running the same defense he ran in his inaugural season as a coordinator under Bradley. That was Bradley’s defense, which he brought with him from Seattle when he was hired as Jaguars head coach in 2013. The 4-3 alignment — with a big end and rush end (called a Leo) — featured a box safety and single-high safety, and Bradley rarely deviated from that approach.

Wash, who came with Bradley from Seattle, called the defense that way.

However, he scrapped the Leo, modified the duties of the strongside linebacker and was more flexible in his coverages. He was obviously helped by the free-agent additions, but that’s particularly true with Church because he gave Wash the ability to have interchangeable safeties.

Church is much better in coverage than Johnathan Cyprien, so Wash was able to move around Church and Gipson. The Jaguars are no longer playing almost exclusively a single-high safety. When they do, it might be Church, and not Gipson, who’s deep.

The Jaguars are playing more quarters coverage, and there have been times when Ramsey has played safety, too. There’s just more variety in what Jacksonville does in the secondary, which the players really like.

It took a bit to figure that out, though, because the Jaguars weren’t able to put their starting secondary on the field until the season opener, because each player in the group dealt with injuries at one point or another throughout camp and the preseason.

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It all came together for Wash, though, in the Jaguars’ Week 5 game at Pittsburgh. The Jaguars intercepted Ben Roethlisberger five times and won 30-9. That’s when Wash realized the defense could be special.

“The Pittsburgh game was big for us,” Wash said. “You go and you play against a really good quarterback and you play well. I think that’s really how you really look at your defense: How well do they play against really good quarterbacks?

“We thought we were going to be solid from that point.”

They’ve been better than solid, and it all came together in two years.