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Last year, the Chargers drafted Derwin James, who went on to earn a few accolades, including a trip to the Pro Bowl. To complement James, Los Angeles drafted former Delaware free safety Nasir Adderley in the second round.
The team was highly praised after their selection of Adderley given the fact that he was a commonly mocked player to the Bolts in the first round. To see him slip to No. 60 overall was viewed as a huge steal to most.

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NFL Media’s Chad Reuter was on the same boat as others who liked the pick. Reuter came out with his early All-Rookie Team for 2019, and Adderley was pegged among other rookies at their given position who he thinks will excel in their first season as a professional.

Here is what Reuter had to say about slotting him to the team.

Adderley might not start right away for the Chargers, but I won’t be surprised if he steps right in and wins the job opposite Derwin James. He possesses the skills to line up in coverage as well as stick his nose in against the run in a nickel capacity.

A four-year starter at Delaware, Adderley led the Blue Hens with 87 tackles, four interceptions, seven passes defensed. He also returned five kickoffs for 149 yards and a touchdown.

Adderley should thrive as a centerfielder, where he can use his range, instincts, ball skills and athleticism, while James can play closer to the line of scrimmage. But the former Delaware product also has some man coverage abilities to line up with tight ends and receivers, if needed.

This will give defensive coordinator Gus Bradley a lot of flexibility to be creative and with that, it makes it much harder for offenses to exploit these type of mismatches. These two players could end up being one of the best young safety duos in the league.

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When there is chaos in the NFL, or at least drama, the Oakland/Los Angeles/Oakland/Las Vegas Raiders are a decent guess to be the culprits. When it comes to losing players, the Browns could traditionally be counted on to watch their best play better for someone else. These negative characteristics have rarely been associated with Pittsburgh, a franchise that has won six Super Bowls and has had three coaches since the Vietnam War ended. From players to coaches to ownership — the Rooney family has owned the team since its inception in 1933 — the Steelers have been the haven of stability. They’ve been the rock, the family business that appeared to settle issues the old-fashioned way, with common sense, dignity to both parties and a handshake.

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Not anymore. Today’s Steelers are defined by grudge and grievance. They are defined by Mike Wallace, who in 2013 engineered his way to the Dolphins — the Dolphins whose one winning season since 2008 came in 2016, when Wallace was already two teams removed from them. They are defined by Antonio Brown, maybe the best wide receiver in the game today, who forced his way this March to the calming waters of — yes — the Raiders, the 4-12, they-traded-Khalil-Mack Raiders. They are defined by Le’Veon Bell, who forfeited tens of millions of dollars he will very likely never recoup to land with the Jets, the 4-12 Jets who have finished in last place four of the past five years and haven’t made the playoffs since 2011. They are defined by the fact that, over the past half-decade, three of their most talented skill players have been willing to absorb self-inflicted wounds to their reputations and their bank accounts with one objective in mind: to not play football for the Pittsburgh Steelers.

But maybe the wounds aren’t so self-inflicted after all, for revolutions often occur in the places where stability is mistaken for peace. The problem is the Steelers themselves. Over the past 20 years, the three teams best known for being financially penurious have been the Eagles, the Patriots and the Steelers. This reality is set against the larger backdrop: Football players are exploited. Their bodies are disposable by the facts of the profession, the overwhelming financial advantages of the front offices and the locker room machismo culture the players perpetrate, even as it destroys their leverage. (Next Man Up, and commence eye roll.)

By not paying players, the Steelers are one of the teams that have been ripest for a player revolt. During Bell’s holdout, which lasted the entire 2018 season, Wallace went on social media and referred to his own desire to earn his financial value within the short window of an NFL career. However, this is not just a financial conflict but a racial/political/class one, for the Steelers over the past few years have been both cheap and condescending. The team’s general manager, Kevin Colbert, essentially said this offseason that QB Ben Roethlisberger was the only adult in the room. “He has 52 kids in the room under him, quite honestly,” Colbert said. It was a comment that revealed the underlying fractures that exist in a football locker room, where black players are expected to perform without complaint, to be grateful for being “rescued” from the ghetto, and are spoken to with an insulting paternalism. Colbert spoke of Roethlisberger, who is now 37, as bigger than his entire team. “If our players were smart,” Colbert said, “they’d listen to him because he’s been there, he’s done it.”
To players such as Bell and Brown, both currently as good if not better at what they do than Roethlisberger, it was a horrible insult. In 2018, Roethlisberger threw for a career-high 5,129 yards, but 52 percent of his yards went to Brown and JuJu Smith-Schuster. He is neither self-made nor infallible. Brown exposed the subtext to the conflict here when he tweeted in February that Roethlisberger had an “owner’s mentality” — an apparent reference to the quarterback’s criticism of players without accepting any himself, as well as appearing to align himself with the front office over his teammates.

The issue now isn’t whether the franchise can “move on” from Bell and Brown, or whether its GM can heal a fractious locker room from his own asinine comments, but the organization’s seeming unwillingness to ask itself the obvious: Why are its best offensive players actively trying to leave? The Steelers probably already know the answer: Roethlisberger is one part of the problem. Colbert is another. If Brown were an isolated incident, perhaps the Steelers’ response could be justified as addition by subtraction. But being cool with losing two Hall of Fame-level talents likely means the problem lies in the mirror.

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The Kansas City Chiefs own the recent rivalry with the Los Angeles Chargers, winning the last eight meetings in a row straight up and going 6-2 against the spread. Can Kansas City make it nine in a row when the teams open their seasons Sunday afternoon in suburban Los Angeles?

NFL point spread: The Chargers opened as three-point favorites; the total was 47.5 early in the week, according to sportsbooks monitored by OddsShark. (Line updates and matchup report)

NFL betting pick, via OddsShark computer: 27.9-14.5 Chargers (NFL picks on every game)

Check out the OddsShark podcast on iTunes or at OddsShark.libsyn.com for more odds information, betting picks and a breakdown of this week’s top sports betting news.
Why the Chiefs can cover the spread

Kansas City finished 10-6 last season both SU and ATS and won the AFC West, before getting upset by Tennessee in a wild-card round playoff game. The Chiefs started 5-1 last year, inexplicably lost six of their next seven but won their last four to clinch their playoff spot.

Over the offseason Kansas City made a big move, trading away quarterback Alex Smith, choosing to now move forward with young slinger Patrick Mahomes.

The Chiefs averaged 375 yards per game last year on offense while allowing 365 YPG on defense. So they ranked 12th in the league in total yardage at plus-10 per game.

Finally, Kansas City swept two games from the Chargers last season by scores of 24-10 and 30-13. The Chiefs covered that first game as three-point favorites at home, then covered as one-point favorites on the road.
Why the Chargers can cover the spread

Los Angeles finished 9-7 SU and 8-7-1 ATS last season, and just missed the playoffs. The Chargers got off to their typical slow start again last year, losing their first four games, and later sat at just 3-6. They then won six of their last seven but fell victim to a playoff tiebreaker.

Los Angeles averaged 377 YPG on offense last year while allowing 328 YPG on defense. So the Chargers ranked sixth in the NFL in total yardage at plus-49 YPG.

Los Angeles lost twice to Kansas City last year, but both those games were closer than those final scores might indicate. The Chargers only trailed that first meeting by a touchdown late in the game, before the Chiefs iced it with a score with just over two minutes to go. And Los Angeles actually led that second meeting 13-10 late into the third quarter before allowing the last 20 points.
Smart betting pick

The Chargers begin this season with heightened expectations, but those can sometimes be a heavy burden. Meanwhile, the Chiefs might be starting a youngster at quarterback, but he’s got a nice arsenal of weapons to work with on offense. Smart money bets KC plus the points.

NFL betting trends

The Chiefs are 7-2 ATS in their last nine games against the Chargers.

The total has gone under in six of the Chiefs’ last eight games against the Chargers.

The Chiefs are 7-3 SU and 8-2 ATS in their last 10 games on the road in September.

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Depending on the player, the Los Angles Chargers’ preseason finale against the San Francisco 49ers has wildly different meanings.

For the starters, it’s an extra night’s rest as Chiefs Week inches closer. Backups become first-teamers for a game. As for those on the bubble? It’s the Super Bowl in August. On Monday, Defensive Coordinator Gus Bradley said those who have the most riding on Thursday’s performance would be wise to keep a clear head.

“We’ve had many guys this last (preseason) game make the team, but we’ve also had guys because of this game not make it,” Bradley said. “And generally, the ones that don’t make it – that are on the bubble – they’re really distracted.”
Instead of playing how they practice, Bradley explained that players can get caught up thinking too much about things that don’t equate to optimal performance.
“If they go out there and they’re like, ’Boy, I’m on the bubble. This is my chance. What happens if I don’t do well? What happens if I do well? How many guys are behind me?’ – If they do that, they generally don’t play very well.”

There are several resources in the building for those who are playing for a job this week. Bradley pointed to Assistant Defensive Line Coach Eric Henderson as someone who’s been in this exact situation and can give advice on how to best approach it.

Meanwhile, Austin Ekeler locked in a roster spot a year ago with an exceptional preseason finale. He’s one of just several players who will be counted on for support on Thursday night.

“The veterans are great,” Bradley said. “Really, they’ve been awesome this whole preseason. But we’ll even need them more in this game.”

DERWIN JAMES GAINING CONFIDENCE
After Saturday’s game against the Saints, safety Derwin James – who intercepted quarterback Drew Brees on the game’s third play – explained how much things have slowed down for him, even in the last two weeks. On Monday, Bradley agreed that the rookie has grown confidence in the defense.

“If he makes a mistake now, now he knows,” Bradley said. “He’ll come over and go, ‘That was on me’ where I couldn’t say that a couple of weeks ago.”

Bradley also referred to James as a “natural leader” with “a great spirit about him” that will continue to reveal itself with time.

“(He’s) very animated,” Bradley explained. “He’s got a lot of energy, but I think that personality would show more once he gains even more confidence in the system.”