Bills would be better off with Brohm

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According to Washington Post, ProFootballTalk.com, word is that for while now there has been a proposed trade between the Washington Redskins and the Buffalo Bills.

Simply the Bills would be better of just nixing it.

Reportedly, the Redskins would send quarterback Jason Campbell to the Bill in exchange for safety Donte Whitner and a draft pick.

Campbell is not an elite quarterback and making a trade for him would be ridiculous.

Also, there are options out there like Miami Dolphin quarterback Tyler Thigpen.

In the end the best move is none at all and just starting quarterback Brian Brohm as tackle is much more important at this point.

We apologize for not having more posts up, but a video project took up most of my day.

Good night and good luck.

Broncos cannot escape trouble

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The Denver Broncos may have a different man at head coach in Josh McDaniels.

However, they still find trouble just like they used to under head coach Mike Shanahan.

According to the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, running back Knowshon Moreno is being investigated for allegedly hitting someone outside a bar.

The fact of the matter is that the punishment for violating the Personal Conduct Policy is not tough enough to make players think twice.

In the end the NFL needs to toughen the punishment up or things will only get worst.

Some clarity

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One of the big bits of news is the 18 percent credit that the National Football League wants as a part of the Collective Bargaining Agreement.

Finally, ProFootballTalk.com takes a look at ehat the 18 percent really is.

The National Football League Players Association at pre-Superbowl press conference stated that the NFL wants the players to take an 18 percent pay cut.

The truth of the reality is that the NFL wants to reduce the gross sales revenue pool by 18 percent before the players salary cap is figured.

That means of out of 100 percent of sales the NFL wants to eliminate 18 percent.

Of the remaining 82 percent the players 60 percent would be figured out.

So, out of $8 billion the NFL wants to reduce it by $1.44 billion to $6.56 billion to be figured out for players salaries.

Then the players would get their 60 percent cut, which would $3.936 billion and that translates into a salary cap of $123 million.

The salary cap for 2009 was $128 million, which is a $5 million reduction, which is actually a 3.91 percent reduction.

In the end the players are lying to get more sympathy.