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The Ravens pounced on Ronnie Stanley with the No. 6-overall pick in last year’s draft, despite still having Eugene Monroe on the roster at the time.

Good thing they did, because Baltimore could have been in a major pickle this year had it passed on the Notre Dame left tackle.

This year’s offensive tackle draft class is not highly regarded. While that makes Assistant General Manager Eric DeCosta feeling “very fortunate” to get Stanley last year, it presents a challenge for a team looking for a starting right tackle after the free-agent departure of Rick Wagner.

“I think last year was a very, very strong offensive line class, and I think we were recipients of that,” DeCosta said Wednesday. “I think this year the numbers are probably down a little bit.”

Last year, five offensive tackles were taken in the first round, including four in the top 16 picks. There were five in 2015, four in 2014 and five in 2013. In 2013, three were taken in the first four selections.

This year, there are three tackles projected to be first-round selections – Wisconsin’s Ryan Ramczyk, Alabama’s Cam Robinson and Utah’s Garrett Bolles – and there’s no guarantee that they’ll for sure go then.

It’s not just a lack of numbers at the top either. There isn’t much depth to this year’s offensive tackle class.

It begs the question: if the Ravens are going to find a plug-and-play right tackle, do they need to get that player with either pick No. 16 or 47?

“You don’t have the volume of players, but you have some very good players on the offensive line,” DeCosta said.

“What we try to do is really target specific players that we think might be options for us in various rounds. Looking at it from that standpoint, we have probably one or two or three guys at tackle that we would consider in the first round, second round, third round [or] fourth round. So, we have options.”

The Ravens used first-round picks on Stanley (2016) and Michael Oher (2009). The team used a second-round pick on Kelechi Osemele (2012). Both Oher and Osemele started at right tackle during their rookie seasons.

In 2013, the Ravens used their fifth-round pick to grab Wagner. He didn’t start as a rookie, but took over at right tackle in his second season and eventually became the NFL’s highest-paid right tackle this offseason.

So, could Baltimore wait to find its right tackle of the future?

“We have done a good job, I think, in the past of taking offensive linemen in the mid-rounds and then developing those guys in-house and seeing those guys become players for us,” DeCosta said.

“You don’t have to necessarily take an offensive lineman in the first round to get rewards from that. You can take a guy in the second round, third round, fourth round, fifth round [and] put him through your process in-house with your coaching, and your offseason program, and these guys do get better and end up being pretty good players for you.”

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The Ravens didn’t submit any rule change proposals, but there’s one submission from the competition committee that would close a loophole Baltimore has used and another that could be of great benefit. Plus, the schedule for the week.

The 2017 NFL league meetings have begun in Phoenix, Ariz., and they will shape the upcoming NFL season.

Owners, general managers, team presidents, head coaches and other high-ranking team officials gather to debate the league’s big-picture items and hammer out any rule changes. It’s the who’s who of the NFL all in one place.

There are several notable items that could affect the Ravens. Here’s what you should know:

Rule Change Proposals

There are 15 proposed rule changes this year. While none have been submitted by the Ravens, who had two last year, there are definitely some notable ones. Here are five:

No. 2: By Philadelphia; Prohibits the “leaper” block attempt on field-goal and extra-point plays.

Had this rule been in effect last year, kicker Justin Tucker likely would have had a perfect season. Tucker’s only field-goal “miss” came when New England Patriots linebacker Shea McClellin leaped over Ravens long snapper Morgan Cox to block Tucker’s attempt. The Eagles are proposing a rule change to not allow that maneuver because it compromises the safety of the long snapper.

No. 4: By Philadelphia; Amends the challenge system by granting a third challenge if a club is successful on at least one of its initial two challenges, and expands reviewable plays outside of two minutes of each half.

No. 5. By Washington; Eliminates the limit of three total challenges per team per game and eliminates the requirement that a team be successful on each of its first two challenges in order to be awarded a third.

Nos. 4 and 5 are both similar in their intent to expand the scope of challenges, which is something the Ravens proposed last year, but the league did not pass. Baltimore proposed giving coaches three challenges and Head Coach John Harbaugh has been in favor of making any player safety penalty (such as hits with the crown of the helmet), or non-call, reviewable. The Eagles and Redskins aren’t offering a change to what is reviewable, but wants coaches to be given more opportunities to challenge.

No. 6: By Washington; Moves the line of scrimmage to the 20-yard line for any touchback where the free kick travels through the uprights.

Head Coach John Harbaugh floated the idea last season that a team should be given a point if their kicker boots the kickoff through the uprights. This rule proposal doesn’t go that far, but it would reward big-legged kickers like Tucker. Currently, teams start at the 25-yard line on a touchback. Pinning a team back 5 more yards doesn’t seem like a lot, but it would be a big field-position benefit over the long-haul.

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By Competition Committee; Makes it unsportsmanlike conduct to commit multiple fouls during the same down designed to manipulate the game clock.

This would close a loophole that Harbaugh and the Ravens have wisely used twice to milk the clock and protect a lead at the end of games. Baltimore instructed every player to hold while punter Sam Koch danced around in the end zone and eventually took an intentional safety. The Ravens used it in Super Bowl XLVII and last season in a 19-14 win over the Cincinnati Bengals. Under the new proposed rule, the team committing the intentional penalties would be moved back 15 yards and the clock would be reset to where it was at the snap of the ball.

League-Wide Topics

Better fan experience
Last week, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell wrote a letter to fans about ways the league is looking to speed up games, including changing the timing and frequency of commercials. After much buzz last year about dropping ratings, the league will surely spend a lot of time talking about how to make the product more engaging for fans, both in stadiums and watching at home.

Las Vegas Raiders
A vote on relocation will happen Monday or Tuesday, and it’s looking like the Raiders will be on the move from Oakland to Las Vegas. Owner Mark Davis needs 24 of 32 voters to say “yes.” The move wouldn’t happen until 2020, so the Ravens will still face the Raiders in the Bay Area during the 2017 season.

International growth
The league is always looking for ways to grow revenue, and international markets offer that possibility. The NFL went back to Mexico for a game last season, and it will discuss the next step abroad at the meetings. China and Europe (outside of London) are reportedly in the mix.

Full-time refs
Harbaugh has long been an advocate of hiring referees to be full-time employees. Some officials who have high-paying jobs outside of the NFL have resisted the move, but it’s a step that would likely ensure better quality and more consistency.

Questions For Harbaugh

Harbaugh will meet with reporters for about an hour-long breakfast on Tuesday starting at 7:15 a.m. MT (10:15 a.m. ET). Here are some of the questions he will likely get:

What’s the plan on the offensive line?
The Ravens lost starting right tackle Rick Wagner to the Detroit Lions in free agency and released starting center Jeremy Zuttah. Harbaugh will be asked whether the Ravens are looking to fill those holes with in-house players, draftees or free agents.

What’s the plan at wide receiver?
Similar to the offensive line, the Ravens still need another wide receiver (or two) to replace retired Steve Smith Sr. and Kamar Aiken, who left for Indianapolis. Does Harbaugh think the Ravens could draft a wide receiver in the first round? Are there still veteran free agents the team has its eye on?

Who could step up at inside linebacker?
The sudden retirement of Zachary Orr has left a hole next to C.J. Mosley. The Ravens have some young linebackers already in the building in last year’s second-round pick Kamalei Correa and undrafted Patrick Onwuasor. Does Harbaugh see them as the solution?

Offensive game plan
The Ravens have beefed up their defensive secondary and retained nose tackle Brandon Williams. By all accounts, the defense should be really good again next year. But what about the offense? The unit has lost more players (Wagner, Smith, Aiken, Zuttah, fullback Kyle Juszczyk) than signed (running back Danny Woodhead). Harbaugh added to the coaching staff with Greg Roman. What’s the way forward on offense?

Schedule

Tuesday, 10:15 a.m. ET: AFC Head Coaches Breakfast

Tuesday, 2:30 p.m. ET: Competition Committee Press Conference

Wednesday, 10:15 a.m. ET: NFC Head Coaches Breakfast

Wednesday, 2:30 p.m. ET: Goodell Press Conference

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One of the more interesting upcoming decisions for the Ravens is whether to pay wide receiver Mike Wallace the big bucks scheduled on his contract for next season.

Wallace signed a two-year deal last offseason, but there is a club option for 2017 that must be exercised by the end of the 2016 league year in order for Wallace to remain on the roster. That deadline comes in eight days.

Wallace made a reported $1.25 million with a $3.5 million cap hit last year. In 2017, he would have a base salary of $4.75 million and cap hit of $8 million if the option is exercised, per Spotrac.
Head Coach John Harbaugh was asked Wednesday about Wallace’s status, and he gave a hopeful response.

“Circumstances, contracts, salary caps, all that, are another conversation that you have about every single guy,” Harbaugh said at the NFL Scouting Combine. “But my anticipation is that Mike Wallace will be a part of our team, and I know he’s working to be a part of our team, and I’m planning on having him back next year.”

Harbaugh wasn’t asked about a potential new deal that could lower Wallace’s cap hit next season and keep him in Baltimore for a longer period of time.

Wallace, 30, proved himself after a down season in 2015 with the Minnesota Vikings, who released him last March. Wallace started all 16 games with the Ravens last season and posted 72 catches for a team-leading 1,017 yards and four touchdowns.

He brought his trademark speed and big-play ability, including a 66-yard touchdown against the Buffalo Bills in Week 1, 70-yard catch and run against the New York Giants in Week 6 and 95-yard touchdown against the Pittsburgh Steelers in Week 9.

“Mike Wallace, to me, was a big, integral part of our team last year,” Harbaugh said.

“Mike Wallace is a top-flight competitor. Mike Wallace is a guy that has a chip on his shoulder right there; that’s what you love about him. The guy wants to compete, he wants to be great, and he works that way. So I want Mike Wallace on our football team.”
If the Ravens parted ways with Wallace, they would be without their top two receivers from last year considering the retirement of Steve Smith Sr.Kamar Aiken is also a pending unrestricted free agent, and if he weren’t re-signed, Breshad Perrimanwould be the only returning wide receiver with double-digit receptions last season.

But things can change quickly this time of year in the NFL. There are a lot of moving parts depending on who the Ravens can re-sign, who becomes available and more.

“We’re bringing everybody back until we’re not,” Harbaugh said. “I think circumstances dictate that. So every one of those guys is in a little bit of a different position and has a different story.”

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Bengals receiver A.J. Green fully cleared from hamstring injury. Browns haven’t made a decision about receiver Josh Gordon. Terrelle Pryor likely to hit the market.

NFL head coaches and front-office executives stepped to the microphone Wednesday at the scouting combine.
Here were some of the news and notes from the day:

– Head Coach John Harbaugh provided updates on the Ravens’ soon-to-be free agents. He said the team is negotiating with Brandon Williams, Rick Wagner and Kyle Juszczyk, but also said the franchise tag would not be an option for any of them.

– Some have speculated that veteran receiver Mike Wallace could be a salary-cap casualty, but Harbaugh said his “anticipation is that Mike Wallace will be a part of our team, and I know he’s working to be a part of our team, and I’m planning on having him back next year.”
– Cleveland Browns dynamic wide receiver Terrelle Pryor looks like he’s going to hit the free-agent market. The deadline for teams to apply the franchise tag is 4 p.m. Wednesday, and the Browns have decided not to tag their young wideout. Browns Vice President of Football Operations Sashi Brown told reporters that trying to keep Pryor “is a priority,” but “we won’t panic if he’s not on our roster.”

– Another Browns receiver is also in the news, as Josh Gordon is planning to apply for reinstatement from the NFL. Gordon has dealt with off-the-field drug problems and hasn’t played a game since 2014. When asked if Cleveland would welcome Gordon back, Brown said he has yet to seriously discuss the issue with Head Coach Hue Jackson. If the league reinstated Gordon and Cleveland released him, then he could draw suitors on the market considering he led the NFL with 1,646 receiving yards in 2013, and he’s still just 25 years old.

– Cleveland is in the market for a quarterback, but that doesn’t necessarily mean they’ll use their No. 1-overall pick to draft one. The Browns also have the 12th-overall pick in this year’s draft, and Brown said he’d listen to offers for that No. 1 spot.

– Bengals Vice President of Player Personnel Duke Tobin said that wide receiver A.J. Green has been 100 percent cleared from the hamstring injury that sidelined him at the end of last season. Green missed both matchups against the Ravens last year, but the Pro Bowl receiver is now fully healthy.

– Bengals backup quarterback AJ McCarron has been mentioned in a handful of trade talks, and Cincinnati could net a nice haul by parting ways with the former Alabama quarterback. The Bengals will listen if teams want to inquire about McCarron, as Tobin said “the phones in our office work.” But Tobin also cautioned teams that the asking price for McCarron wouldn’t be cheap. “If somebody wants to call and talk to us, call and talk to us. But they’re going to find out that we value AJ McCarron quite a bit,” he said.

– Steelers General Manager Kevin Colbert said that outside linebacker “is probably the most difficult” position to project to Pittsburgh’s defense. That explains part of the reason Pittsburgh later in the day announced a two-year extension for 39-year-old outside linebacker James Harrison.

– Colbert had an interesting take on the how the league’s free-agent pool has evolved over the years. An increased salary cap has allowed teams to keep more of their home-grown talent, and as a result, Colbert said, “you’re seeing less and less quality free agents. There’s an inherent danger in that, because some of the players who are hitting the market with the number of dollars that are available, might not be quite worth what they’re going to get paid because of the supply and demand.”

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If there’s one school that gets particular attention from Ravens General Manager Ozzie Newsome, it’s Alabama.

Newsome is still very much in love with his alma mater, and he’s been known to take a liking to their linebackers – especially when they churn out physical, versatile, well-schooled prospects like they have the past decade or so.

Newsome drafted Alabama defensive end turned outside linebacker Jarret Johnson in 2003. The Ravens general manager also took Alabama outside linebacker Courtney Upshaw with his first pick in 2012. Then it was inside linebacker C.J. Mosley with the Ravens’ first-round pick in 2014.

This year, Alabama is unleashing a trio of edge defenders on the NFL, and one stood out in front of Newsome and the Ravens at this year’s Senior Bowl.
Ryan Anderson may be somewhat overshadowed by teammates Jonathan Allen and Tim Williams, but he’s just the kind of player the Ravens like, and he could be available in the second or third round.

“I’d love to play for Ozzie,” Anderson said at the Senior Bowl. “I feel like I would go in there and coaches would put me in a good position to succeed on and off the field. I definitely feel like that would be a good fit for me.”

Anderson logged 54 tackles with 17 for loss, eight sacks, two passes defensed, one interception and three forced fumbles last season.

He had his biggest performances in Alabama’s two playoff games, in which he had a 26-yard interception return for a touchdown versus Washington and a sack and forced fumble against Clemson.

Anderson’s stats are actually very similar to the numbers Allen and Williams posted, but he’s not getting the same acclaim because his athleticism doesn’t jump off the tape as much. Anderson wins more with power, technique and relentlessness and is more of a team player than individual standout.

He didn’t become a full-time starter until his senior season and once considered changing programs.

“I played with a lot of guys,” Anderson said. “There are a lot of great players that I played with and it made me better at the end of the day. It pushed me. I had to come out every day and earn my keep.”

When Anderson looks at influences on his career, they often intersect with Ravens.

He played high school football with Ravens defensive tackle Michael Pierce at Daphne High School in Mobile, Ala. At the time, Pierce played inside linebacker, and the two were good friends. Now Pierce is coming off a breakout rookie season after going undrafted last year.

“We’re very similar; we share the same passion for the game,” Anderson said. “We worked hard in the weight room, we always pushed each other, we won a championship together.”

When Anderson was in high school, the only player he would watch in college football was Upshaw. Anderson got to Alabama two years after Upshaw left, and he worked to model his game after the physical edge defender.

“He’s got a different game, a different level of strength to him. He’s a freak,” Anderson said. “I try to take a lot of stuff after him, but I also want to do some other things too. I play inside a little bit, can drop a little bit and am a little bit better in space.”

Anderson spent his first season playing alongside Mosley, who helped mold him into the kind of worker and community role model he has become.

“He’s a good dude, good leader,” Anderson said. “He’s the same person off the field that he is on the field. Good character. He practices hard. Every rep is 100 percent. That’s where my effort came from, just watching him play.”

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Ravens fans have another way to connect with their favorite squad.

The team rolled out an update to its popular mobile sticker app, which is produced by Swyft Media. The update (for iOS and Android) includes several Ravens-themed Valentine’s Day stickers ahead of the holiday next week.

Fans can download the app here, or they can find the stickers under the “Flock” page on the Ravens mobile app.

“We know that our fans stay connected to our team 365 days a year. With today’s widespread use of mobile and social messaging platforms, we wanted to give Ravens Flock members a way to express their emotions while also showing off their team pride,” Ravens Director of Digital Media Dave Lang said.

“The Valentine’s Day and player packs are just the beginning. Fans can expect to see additional themed packs unveiled at special times throughout the year.”

In addition to the new Valentine’s pack, the app includes new individual stickers for players including Joe Flacco, Terrell Suggs, Justin Tucker, Jimmy Smith, Eric Weddleand more. The player sticker pack is available to purchase for $1.99 within the app.

The Ravens were the first team in the NFL to have custom digital sticker packs, which launched in September.

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Remember when Mike Wallace was considered the fastest player in the NFL and regularly caught bombs from Ben Roethlisberger during his Steelers career from 2009-2012?
Turns out, Wallace’s success was a function of Bruce Arians’ downfield passing attack because when he bolted for the Dolphins in 2013, he was both uninterested and ineffective. It got so bad that the Dolphins shipped him to the Vikings in 2015, where he lasted just one season.

Wallace was born to his parents Burnell and Sonjia Wallace in New Orleans, Louisiana. He grew up in the Cut-Off section of the Algiers neighborhood of New Orleans. He attended O. Perry Walker High School, where he played football on both offense and defense and his teammates included future New Orleans Saints cornerback Keenan Lewis.[2] After seeing limited playing time as a junior (four receptions while playing mostly on defense), Wallace had an outstanding senior season, catching 60 passes for 1,039 yards with 19 touchdowns. He received first team All-State honors as a wide receiver, earned league and district MVP honors as well as All-league, All-Metro, All-West Bank and All-West Bank MVP following his senior season. He also returned four punts and four kickoffs for touchdowns, giving him 27 for the season and 162 points, with seven more scores called back due to penalties. Wallace set the school records for total points and kick return touchdowns.

The Ravens didn’t wait long Saturday night to test out the Joe Flacco-Mike Wallaceconnection that has looked so good in practice all summer. Flacco heaved a deep pass for Wallace on the first play from scrimmage, indicating what the Ravens have in mind for the veteran free-agent acquisition.

That first pass fell incomplete, a couple steps out of Wallace’s reach, but the receiver was open and Flacco admitted that he was “pissed” at missing a potential touchdown.

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Considering it will be the first and only time the starting offense is completely together for a game before Week 1 (minus wide receiver Steve Smith Sr.), it’s the only chance the unit has to pick up momentum.

The Ravens are 2-0 in the preseason and want to make it 3-0 in the contest that will most closely resemble a regular-season game.

“I think a big part of going into the first game of the season is confidence in what we have and how we have done in live games,” Flacco said. “Obviously, it is not as important as a regular-season game, but I think for our confidence as a team – and especially some of the young guys we have out here – to just get them used to winning football, it is pretty important.”

The Ravens’ running back rotation is still being sorted out, but quarterback Joe Flacco has clearly been impressed by the rookie Kenneth Dixon.

On Thursday, Flacco was asked for his take on rookie offensive linemen Ronnie Stanley, Alex Lewis and Dixon. After saying that Stanley and Lewis are “progressing big time,” Flacco gave a glowing review of Dixon.

“Kenneth Dixon has had a run each week where you thought he was down for five seconds and he gets 6, 7, 8, 9 more yards out of it,” Flacco said.

You can see in practice how shifty he is and how well he sees things and some of the cuts he makes. I think he has been pretty impressive transferring that over to the games.”

On January 6, 2013, in the Wild Card Playoffs round against the Indianapolis Colts, Flacco finished the game 12 of 23 for 282 yards, two touchdowns, and a career postseason high 125.6 passer rating. The 24-9 win at home set up a Divisional round rematch with the Broncos, who entered the game as nine-point favorites after their regular season win over the Ravens, which included a 98-yard interception touchdown return by Broncos’ cornerback Chris Harris that marked the lowest point of Flacco’s season.[35] Continuing his postseason success, Flacco played one of the best games in his career, throwing for 331 yards and 3 touchdowns. In the 4th quarter, the Ravens were down 35-28 and had one last chance to tie the game. After an incomplete pass and a 7-yard scramble, on 3rd down and 3, Flacco heaved a 70-yard touchdown pass to Jacoby Jones, sending the game into overtime. The pass has been called the “Mile High Miracle”, and “one of the greatest plays in NFL history”[36] and drew comparisons to Roger Staubach’s “Hail Mary”, Terry Bradshaw’s “Immaculate Reception”, and Joe Montana’s “The Catch”.[37][38] The Ravens would go on to win the game in double overtime 38-35 after an interception by Corey Graham from Peyton Manning and a 47-yard field goal from Justin Tucker, sending the Ravens to face the New England Patriots in the AFC Championship for a second straight year.[37]

On January 20, 2013, Flacco and the Ravens avenged the previous year’s AFC Championship Game loss to the Patriots with a 28-13 win, securing their spot in the 2013 Super Bowl. Flacco threw for 240 yards and three touchdowns, notching his third straight game with a passer rating over 100. With this win, Flacco became the second NFL quarterback to defeat both Peyton Manning (with the Broncos) and Tom Brady in the same postseason since both became starting quarterbacks in 2001 (the first to do so was Mark Sanchez in 2010).