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  • FA Offensive Coordinator
    Bieniemy didn’t get into detail about what he was offered to do with the Commanders if he were to remain on staff, but the former offensive coordinator of the Commanders and Chiefs is now set to take his talents to the college game after accepting a job as UCLA’s associate head coach/offensive coordinator. Bieniemy also noted that he “had countless conversations and interviews with many teams” after he and the Commanders parted ways, which loosely confirms earlier reports from Adam Schefter, who said earlier this month that “a few teams” interview Bieniemy for their offensive coordinator vacancies. Bieniemy has familiarity with the college game, and last served as Colorado’s offensive coordinator from 2011 to 2012. How long he remains with UCLA could be dependent whether or not the NFL comes calling next offseason.
  • HOU Wide Receiver #12
    Collins is now eligible for an extension heading into the fourth and final year of his rookie contract. The former third-round pick finally lived up to his potential in 2023, going for 80-1297-8 in 15 regular season contests while averaging an impressive 16.2 YPR. Collins said if a potential extension, “If [the Texans] want to negotiate, we can,” but it doesn’t sound like he’s pressing to get a deal done this offseason, also adding he will “let it ride” if that’s what the team wants to do. Regardless, it sounds like an extension between the two sides is more a matter of “when” than “if.”
  • FA Offensive Coordinator
    Per Thamel, new, first-time Bruins head coach DeShaun Foster wants to run an NFL system and was seeking a “splash hire.” Bieniemy is certainly that, though it’s stunning he couldn’t generate continued NFL interest after his one-year stint in Washington. Perceived as pass-happy and “old school” in his demeanor, Bieniemy has evidently worn out his NFL welcome for the time being. He has long been connected to college openings, but always as a head coach. It’s quite possible Bieniemy’s return to the college sidelines — he previously worked for UCLA and Colorado — is a one-year sojourn before returning to the pros.
  • CIN Wide Receiver #5
    It was reported earlier in the month by The Athletic’s Paul Dehner that “all expectations” were that the Bengals would tag Higgins, who was set to be an unrestricted free agent. Higgins is expected to net about $21.8 million on the franchise tag as he and the Bengals will now look to run things back for at least one more season. It’s possible Higgins and the Bengals eventually come to an agreement on a long-term extension, but this extension buys the two sides extra time to figure things out — assuming Higgins is willing to play on the tag. Higgins has been a highly productive receiver through his first four years in the league, totaling 257 receptions for 3,684 yards and 24 touchdowns. Injuries plagued his 2023 campaign, but Higgins still managed to find the end zone five times and averaged a career-high 15.6 YPR on the season. He’ll be a high-end WR2 for fantasy next season.
  • NE Wide Receiver #84
    Bourne is recovering from a torn ACL he suffered in Week 8 against the Dolphins. He was off to a good start to the year before going down, posting 37 receptions for 406 yards and four touchdowns, and is expected to have decent interest on the open market. Bourne will be 29 at the start of next season, but it’s hard to envision him walking into a significant role next season — even if fully healthy.
  • NYJ Quarterback #2
    It’s safe to say Johnson isn’t a Zach Wilson guy. In addition to emphasizing the Jets’ need for a backup, Johnson took things a step further by saying, “We didn’t have [a backup quarterback] last year.” The Jets are almost certain to move on from Wilson, whether via trade or release, as the former No. 2 overall pick has struggled to live up to his loft draft capital. Through 34 NFL games, Wilson has thrown for 6,293 yards, 23 touchdowns, and 25 interceptions while completing a mere 57 percent of his passes. It’s possible a team offers a late Day 3 pick for the soon-to-be reclamation project, but regardless, it’s evident the Jets are eager to improve their backup quarterback situation this offseason.
  • LAR Wide Receiver #15
    It took a while for Robinson to leave his mark on the 2023 season, but the veteran receiver, who didn’t register a catch until Week 9, finished the year with a line of 26-371-4 while averaging a solid 14.3 YPR. Robinson scored in four consecutive games for the Rams last season and saw four games in which he was targeted five or more times. As long as Puka Nacua and Cooper Kupp are there to absorb the majority of the targets, Robinson will have little to no upside as a fantasy asset. However, he could be worth a late-round flyer in best ball leagues where managers aren’t forced to mull over start/sit decisions.
  • FA Cornerback #25
    The Dolphins selected Howard in the second round of the 2016 NFL Draft. The soon-to-be 31-year-old corner has spent his entire career with the Dolphins, earning four Pro Bowl nods and one First-Team All-Pro nomination over that span. Injuries limited Howard to 13 games in 2023, and he managed just one interception while earning a PFF coverage grade of 51.9 — the lowest mark of his career. The ball-hawking corner has twice led the league in interceptions and should have a relatively strong market despite his age. The decision to cut Howard before June 1st will result in a dead cap hit of just over $21 million for the Dolphins.
  • FA Defensive End #91
    Ogbah signed a four-year, $65 million deal with the Dolphins in 2022, with an opt-out for the team after the 2023 season. Ogbah can be released without a dead cap hit, saving the Dolphins up to $13.7 million in cap space. Ogbah totaled 19 tackles and 5.5 sacks in 15 games last season and managed just one sack through nine games in 2022. The veteran will be 30 years old at the start of next season and has two nine-sack seasons on his resumé. With so many teams in need of pass rushers, Ogbah should have no trouble finding a new home before next season.
  • NFL Commissioner
    That’s a shocking uptick from what most NFL analysts believed the cap would be for the upcoming year. Even the teams themselves were reportedly expecting the cap to be in the neighborhood of $242 million and $243 million. The cap figure does not include the additional $74M per club for player benefits either. Player benefits include Performance Based Pay and benefits for retired players. This surprise should afford some of the teams that were likely to struggle to get under the cap some extra wiggle room this offseason.
Fantasy Baseball 2024
Knock your draft out of the park with the Rotoworld Baseball Draft Guide, which features rankings, player profiles, projections, expert mocks and more to get you ready. Don’t forget to use code BASEBALL24 for 10% off.
Eric Samulski breaks down four pitchers throwing new pitches to see what the potential impact could be on the 2024 fantasy baseball season.
It’s Ronald Acuña Jr. and a trio of five-category superstars headlining our industry-expert mock draft, part of our 2024 Fantasy Baseball Draft Guide.
Eric Samulski discusses which hitters could see more fantasy value if they pulled the ball more often.
Eric Samulski breaks down his list of top 100 starting pitchers for the 2024 fantasy season.
Eric Samulski breaks down last season’s rookie hitters to find the next Josh Lowe.
Eric Samulski and Scott Pianowski highlight why fantasy managers should target Alex Bregman and Manny Machado in 2024 drafts despite coming off seasons that weren’t up to either veteran’s standards.



Why Bengals RB Mixon is no longer a threat
Patrick Daugherty, Kyle Dvorchak and Denny Carter assess notable cut candidate Joe Mixon, who they believe contributes to the lack of explosiveness in the Cincinnati backfield.


Zachary Krueger highlights incoming quarterbacks and tight ends to watch at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine.
Kyle Dvorchak breaks down the top free agents for every NFL team heading into the 2024 offseason.
Elite quarterbacks in recent years have resorted to short passes against two-high safety looks. Here’s what that might mean for fantasy football in 2024.
Kyle Dvorchak breaks down the top cap casualties for every NFL team entering the 2024 offseason, including Joe Mixon and Mike Williams.


Eric Samulski researches the last few years to determine if there is a real lack of fantasy aces in 2024.
Jorge Montanez analyzes the fantasy fallout from the latest transactions around the league.
Shelly Verougstraete analyzes the fantasy fallout from the latest transactions around the league.
Eric Samulski breaks down four more starting pitchers being drafted at similar ADP.