Referees have had a rough time during Titans-Chiefs, and Marcus Peters gave one a hug

Marcus Peters has had himself a good afternoon against the Titans. First, he intercepted Marcus Mariota in the first half.

Minnesota forward Reggie Lynch was suspended indefinitely in relation to an investigation into an alleged sexual assault that occurred in April 2016. According to the Minneapolis Star Tribune, Lynch has been under investigation since October. (He was previously arrested and investigated for a separate alleged sexual assault in 2016, but charges were dropped.) Minnesota AD Mark Coyle said Lynch was allowed to play because school policy allows athletes to play while under investigation by the school as long as there is not a corresponding criminal case. Whatever the policy, it didn’t mandate that coach Richard Pitino let Lynch play. But he chose to.

After he catching a ton of grief for aggressively turning his back on North Carolina’s Joel Berry II when Berry tried discussing a call late in Wednesday’s game, referee Ted Valentine told The Athletic’s Seth Davis that he is considering retiring. “I’m tired of being cut on,” Valentine said. Here’s an alternative suggestion: just … don’t do that kind of thing in the first place.

Then in the next game, the No. 6 seed Atlanta Falcons traveled across the country to knock off the Los Angeles Rams with a 26-13 win.

The Falcons advance to play the Philadelphia Eagles next week, while the Titans will have to wait until Sunday to find out their next opponent.

Not every little detail matters, except that of course it does. His whole life has shown him that. So he refuses to be distracted on the way to the national title he covets. Sure, Alabama won the championship his freshman year—a 45–40 victory over Clemson—but he got beaten for two touchdowns in that game, so if anything, he feels Alabama won its most recent national title despite him.

The Buffalo quarterback was trying to get rid of the ball when he was sacked by Jacksonville defensive end Dante Fowler. Taylor’s head hit the turf hard, and he remained on the ground.

Edmonds repeatedly shows an ability to make short and wide elusive maneuvers, keeping a low center of gravity and firing upfield with vision and top-end speed. He has flashed versatility as a third-down running back, and his hip fluidity and body control should translate well to a role as a pass-catcher in the NFL, an area in which he’ll likely have immediate NFL value.patriots_106_2d49ad84715009ae-180x180

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