KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Nathan Carnahan will soon have the wedding and honeymoon of his dreams, thanks to Patrick Mahomes.
Mahomes’ involvement was indirect but he helped nonetheless. Carnahan is paying for his wedding and a subsequent trip to Europe in part with $8,000 he won last year betting on Mahomes to be the NFL’s MVP.
My Wedding is this Saturday!
I’m active duty military and don’t make a lot of money but Last year I put $200 on Mahomes winning MVP & thanks to him I now have the money to pay for me and @myownisrael wedding and honey moon.
— Nathan Carnahan (@Ncarnahan) September 18, 2019
— Nathan Carnahan (@Ncarnahan) July 26, 2018
Carnahan, 25, and fiancée, Israel Ritnour, will get married in St. Louis on Saturday and then jet to Spain for a two-week vacation after his $200 bet made before the 2018 season paid off at 40-1.
“We didn’t come from rich families,” Carnahan said this week. “We’re not getting any help from our moms or dads. We’re not getting any financial help from family members. So without this bet, [the reception] would have been a couple people and a keg in the backyard and a honeymoon in Arizona. Now we’ve got a venue and food and a DJ. This helped us afford a real nice wedding instead of a thrown-together thing. And we’re going to Spain for our honeymoon.”
Carnahan is a surgical technician in the Air Force at Travis Air Force Base in California.
“You know how in the movies where the doctor is, like, ‘Scalpel’?” he said. “I’m the guy that finds the scalpel and hands it to him. That’s my job.”
Carnahan is a Kansas City Chiefs fan and said he was moved to bet on Mahomes heading into his first season as a starter after seeing how little the Chiefs did to repair a leaky defense from 2017.
“Free agency was done and the only thing they really did was bring in Sammy Watkins,” he said. “My brain told me, ‘Hey, this Chiefs defense is going to be really bad.’ They had [Travis] Kelce, Watkins, [Kareem] Hunt at the time and [Tyreek] Hill. I figured if they were going to win 10, 11, 12 games it was because they were scoring 40 points a game.
“Me being a Chiefs fan, I made the biggest bet I’ve ever made. All my bets had been $10, $20 bets but never anything of real value. But it worked out. It worked out better than I expected, but I guess I expected it a little bit, right?”
Mahomes had a huge season, becoming the second player to throw 50 touchdown passes and for more than 5,000 yards in the same season. Carnahan said he was nervous Drew Brees might be the MVP instead and relaxed only after Mahomes was announced as the winner the night before the Super Bowl.
Carnahan placed his bet with an online bookmaker that accepts a maximum bet of $100. So he gave a friend another $100 to place a second bet on Mahomes.
His only regret now is that he didn’t bet more.
“You win some and you lose some,” he said. “At least I won the biggest one I’ve ever made.”
Week 8 NFL Power Rankings
The NFL power rankings are a weekly litmus test of where each team stands. But we’re going to go beyond that this week, as we feel that six to seven games is enough of a sample size to reevaluate each team’s most realistic path of success going forward.
So that’s what our NFL Nation writers did. Based on what they’ve seen so far, they have recalibrated expectations for their teams for the rest of the season, and beyond. Many can stay the course on their preseason expectations, but seven weeks allows for some teams to dream bigger (yay, 49ers) or go the other way (sorry, Falcons). Our power panel — a group of more than 80 writers, editors and TV personalities — evaluates how teams stack up throughout the season.
Week 7 ranking: 1
Recalibrated expectation: Super Bowl title
File this one under the “lather, rinse, repeat” category, going on about 20 years now. While the Patriots have shown areas of vulnerability through seven games this season, they are still a top contender — led by the two old standbys, Bill Belichick and Tom Brady. — Mike Reiss
Dan Orlovsky calls the Saints the best team in the NFL due to their depth and how they’ve won games while missing star players like Drew Brees and Alvin Kamara.
Week 7 ranking: 2
Recalibrated expectation: Super Bowl or bust
It took two miracle finishes to knock the Saints out of the playoffs the past two years. And now they have somehow strengthened their case as a top contender by thriving without injured QB Drew Brees the past five weeks. Brees should be back in the next game or two, and the Saints will be very hard to beat if the defense continues to dominate the way it has in his absence. — Mike Triplett
Week 7 ranking: 3
Recalibrated expectation: Winning the NFC West … at minimum
The shorter-term goal for the division-leading Niners should be winning the division, and if that happens, all doors are open. But when you’re undefeated through six games, everything should be on the table, including a trip to the Super Bowl. Obviously, the Niners still have plenty to prove, and the schedule will get tougher in the coming weeks, but with a dominant defense and the forthcoming return of some key injured starters, there’s still room for this team to get markedly better, which makes them a legitimate NFC contender. — Nick Wagoner
Week 7 ranking: 5
Recalibrated expectation: Winning the NFC, despite what Aaron Rodgers says
Maybe Rodgers was just trying to temper Super Bowl expectations for a little while longer when he said after Sunday’s rout of the Raiders: “I think it’s a little early at this point.” But he admitted that, “I think that we’re trending in the right direction.” And that direction is toward one of the NFC’s top postseason seeds. Rodgers has proven he can make do in less-than-ideal circumstances (i.e. Davante Adams‘ absence and a lack of weapons) this season, and first-year coach Matt LaFleur has captivated the locker room. — Rob Demovsky
Week 7 ranking: 6
Recalibrated expectation: A Super Bowl title … still
The injury to Patrick Mahomes is an obstacle the Chiefs weren’t counting on, but given that he’s going to return well before the playoffs, the Chiefs can still realize their goal of reaching and winning the Super Bowl. That task is going to be more difficult than it otherwise might have been and will depend greatly on how the Chiefs fare until Mahomes is back. But the Chiefs should still win the AFC West, and earning a first-round playoff bye also isn’t out of the question. With Mahomes back in their lineup, they’ll be a tough out in the postseason. — Adam Teicher
Ryan Clark details why he believes Lamar Jackson is a better dual-threat quarterback than Michael Vick.
Week 7 ranking: 9
Recalibrated expectation: Contend for an AFC title
The Ravens have a stranglehold on the AFC North with a 2 1/2-game lead over the Browns and the Steelers. Baltimore also has the look of a team that can make noise in the postseason, especially after beating the Seahawks on the road. Lamar Jackson is the ultimate equalizer because of his ability to scramble and make tacklers look foolish in the open field. The biggest question mark is the defense, which has been inconsistent and has a tendency to give up big plays. The Ravens are right there with the Patriots as the class of the AFC. — Jamison Hensley
Week 7 ranking: 4
Recalibrated expectation: Win the NFC West
Contending for the playoffs should always be the Seahawks’ baseline as long as they have Russell Wilson. With a 5-2 record and enough pieces around him, winning the division is still a realistic goal even with Seattle sitting two games behind the undefeated 49ers in the loss column. How much the Seahawks can do beyond that is hard to gauge given they have only a plus-five point differential, with four of their victories coming by a combined eight points. The 30-16 loss to Baltimore on Sunday was a troubling sign for their ability to win when Wilson isn’t playing at an MVP level. — Brady Henderson
Week 7 ranking: 10
Recalibrated expectation: Compete for the NFC North crown
Four weeks ago, frustrations on offense were front and center in Minnesota. Now, this unit looks unstoppable in the midst of an insane stretch by Kirk Cousins where he became the first quarterback in NFL history to record at least 300 passing yards and a passer rating of 135 or higher in three consecutive games. With the way this offense looks at the halfway point, anything short of a playoff berth would be considered a major disappointment. It might take more than 10 wins to capture the NFC North crown, but the way the Lions and Bears are regressing can only benefit the Vikings, who are in prime position to battle down the stretch with Green Bay. — Courtney Cronin
Tom Jackson says that when coach Mike Zimmer and QB Kirk Cousins are on the same page the Vikings are a “team to be reckoned with.”
Week 7 ranking: 8
Recalibrated expectation: Make the playoffs
With their current 5-1 record and one of the NFL’s easiest remaining schedules, there’s no excuse for the Bills not to make the playoffs for the second time in three seasons — something that hasn’t happened since they made back-to-back postseason appearances in 1998 and 1999. They’re only one game back of the AFC East-leading Patriots, but overtaking them for what could end up being the conference’s number-one seed seems less realistic than capturing a wild-card berth. — Marcel Louis-Jacques
Week 7 ranking: 7
Recalibrated expectation: A second straight division title
There was a lot of excitement around the Texans after they beat Mahomes and the Chiefs in Kansas City in Week 6, but Houston came back down to earth with a loss to the Colts the following Sunday. Even though they dropped into second place in the AFC South with the loss, the Texans are still contenders to win the division for the second year in a row. — Sarah Barshop
Week 7 ranking: 11
Recalibrated expectation: Keep their playoff streak alive
The two-time defending NFC West champions are in third place in the division, three games behind the 49ers in the loss column. There is little to no margin for error through the remainder of their schedule if they want to keep hopes of a third consecutive division title alive. More likely, the Rams are playing for a wild-card berth. The schedule will get tougher after a Week 9 bye, but the offense has another chance at a get-right game coming up against the winless Bengals, while the defense received a boost in Jalen Ramsey. Clay Matthews is expected to return in November, too. — Lindsey Thiry
Stephen A. Smith and Michael Irvin have a passionate debate about the Cowboys’ win over the Eagles.
Week 7 ranking: 12
Recalibrated expectation: Win the NFC East
Getting a read on the Cowboys is difficult after they opened with three consecutive wins, then lost three in a row. They were dominant against Philadelphia, but are they a true contender? The remaining schedule is difficult, but this should be a playoff team. If the Cowboys continue to play like they did against the Eagles, then they could be a Super Bowl contender. Until this team can show the ability to handle success and not sniff themselves, as Dak Prescott referenced, it is difficult to write that down in pen. What helps is the NFC East is struggling at the moment, and the Cowboys look to be the best in the division. — Todd Archer
Week 7 ranking: 15
Recalibrated expectation: Make the postseason
The Colts have survived — so far — the sudden retirement of quarterback Andrew Luck back in April by having a complete roster instead of one that depends on a player or two. They’re in sole possession of first place of the AFC South after back-to-back victories over playoff-caliber teams in Kansas City and Houston. The schedule has shifted in the Colts’ favor, as their next four opponents have a combined record of 7-19. Three of those four games are at home. Jacoby Brissett, who replaced Luck as the starter, is third in the NFL in touchdown passes with 14. — Mike Wells
Week 7 ranking: 13
Recalibrated expectation: Simply make the playoffs … for now
Right now the Panthers are a serious playoff contender with a four-game win streak, but the next three games will determine how serious. Carolina goes to undefeated San Francisco, faces the Titans at home and then is at one-loss Green Bay. Win two of those games and playoff contender could change to Super Bowl contender. But there’s still the matter of two division games against 6-1 New Orleans, which is 5-0 without Drew Brees. Defensively, the Panthers are legitimate, with a league-best 27 sacks. Offensively, they must figure out the Kyle Allen/Cam Newton quarterback dilemma. Allen is 4-0 this season and 5-0 overall as a starter, but Newton is nearing a return. — David Newton
Week 7 ranking: 14
Recalibrated expectation: Dial it back and win the NFC East
The Eagles entered with expectations of being among the NFC’s elite, but at 3-4, the focus needs to be on capturing the division. They are a game back of the Cowboys following a blowout loss in Dallas on Sunday night. As bad as that was, they still have four division games remaining, including a home tilt against the Cowboys in December. The clearest path to the postseason is through a division title in a down NFC East. — Tim McManus
Mike Greenberg doesn’t see the Bears trading for a quarterback because Ryan Pace is still the general manager and he traded up in the draft to take Mitchell Trubisky.
Week 7 ranking: 16
Recalibrated expectation: To go 8-8
The Bears no longer resemble a playoff team — not with Mitchell Trubisky at quarterback. Chicago’s offense ranks 30th in total yards per game, 30th in yards per play, 28th in passing yards per game and 28th in rushing yards per game. That’s not expected to change anytime soon — even if Matt Nagy eventually pulls the plug on Trubisky in favor of Chase Daniel. — Jeff Dickerson
Week 7 ranking: 17
Recalibrated expectation: Hope for the wild card
The Lions looked like they could be contenders — and have been competitive in every game — but at 2-3-1 with a porous run defense, no pressure on opposing quarterbacks and perhaps an injured running back in Kerryon Johnson, reaching the playoffs as a wild-card team would be the best-case scenario for Detroit. But more realistically, hanging around .500 is probably where the Lions will end up this season. — Michael Rothstein
Week 7 ranking: 18
Recalibrated expectation: Make a second-half run into the playoffs
At 3-3 and almost finished with their nearly two-month road trip (the Raiders last played in Oakland on Sept. 15 and won’t see the Black Hole again until Nov. 3), the Raiders are eyeing a run here shortly. Yes, we’re talking playoffs, so pipe down with your incredulous Jim Mora impressions. Especially if they upend the Texans this week before a three-game homestand against the Lions, Chargers and Bengals. “We can put ourselves in a position to make a run with a lot of home games,” quarterback Derek Carr said. “We get a lot of home games down the stretch. I’m excited about that. I am tired of traveling, but we’ll do it one more time, we’ll grit it out and hopefully come back home with a win.” — Paul Gutierrez
Week 7 ranking: 19
Recalibrated expectation: Break the playoff drought
The Browns are off to a bumpy start, yet their goal of snapping the NFL’s longest playoff drought (2002) remains intact. One reason being they play in the surprisingly weak AFC North Division (and already hold a road win over the division-leading Ravens). Two, they still have the talent. Three, they own one of the NFL’s easiest remaining schedules. — Jake Trotter
Tim Hasselbeck details why Jameis Winston has a better chance at remaining with his current team in 2020 than Marcus Mariota.
Week 7 ranking: 22
Recalibrated expectation: Grab a wild-card berth
The Titans are in the thick of things for the AFC South title or a wild-card spot. The offense seems to be more in sync with Ryan Tannehill under center, but there’s a lot of football left to be played. If they can string together some wins and continue to stay competitive on offense, things will go well given the strength of Tennessee’s defense. Fortunately for the Titans, their next game is against the Bucs, which should allow them to keep things rolling on offense. It isn’t unreasonable to say the Titans could contend for a wild-card spot. — Turron Davenport
Week 7 ranking: 20
Recalibrated expectation: Rebound to grab a wild card
The Steelers haven’t lived up to expectations through the first quarter of the season. With the Week 2 season-ending injury to Ben Roethlisberger, some factors contributing to their record have been out of the team’s control. Averaging 2.5 takeaways per game, the Steelers’ defense is turning into a dominant force, but the No. 28-ranked offense is still a work in progress. The Steelers trail the Ravens in the AFC North by 2.5 games, but there’s still a realistic path to the playoffs if the offense stabilizes. The three-game swing from Week 11 to Week 13 against division opponents will be the defining stretch of the season. — Brooke Pryor
Week 7 ranking: 23
Recalibrated expectation: Division title still in play
Nobody is running away with the division, so the Jaguars are still alive and thinking playoffs. The run game is cranking (Leonard Fournette is the AFC’s leading rusher), rookie QB Gardner Minshew II has done a good job in place of Nick Foles, and Foles is on track for a Nov. 17 return. Injuries are starting to mount, especially at linebacker, so that’s problematic, and the red zone production is not very good, either, so there are some major issues to overcome. However, three of the Jaguars’ next four games are against division opponents, so the season will be determined in that stretch. — Mike DiRocco
Stephen A. Smith would take Kyler Murray over Daniel Jones right now because height is the only thing Murray doesn’t have in comparison to Jones.
Week 7 ranking: 27
Recalibrated expectation: Make a run at .500
After starting 0-3-1, the Cardinals have won three straight. Granted, those wins were against teams that have gone 3-18, but the Cardinals are beating teams they should. Now that Arizona sits at 3-3-1, a six- or seven-win season is not out of the question. If the offense continues to evolve and improve while the defense gets to the quarterback like it did against the Giants, then the Cardinals could be looking at eight and — dare I say — nine wins. They’d have to beat some good teams, but Kliff Kingsbury has shown the ability to adapt to coaching in the NFL and be creative offensively while doing it. — Josh Weinfuss
Week 7 ranking: 21
Recalibrated expectation: Turn it around and make a run
Anthony Lynn appears on his way to his first losing season as head coach of the Chargers. At 2-5, the Chargers have dropped three straight and are dealing with significant injuries on both sides of the ball. And the Bolts still have to play the Chiefs twice, along with NFC North powers Green Bay and Minnesota. Even though his team is struggling, Lynn believes the Bolts can turn things around, pointing to L.A.’s 0-4 record at the start of his tenure in 2017, only to finish 9-7. “I know the character of this team,” Lynn said. “We have been through a lot together, and I know all of these men work every single day, so I expect them to bounce back.” — Eric D. Williams
Week 7 ranking: 24
Recalibrated expectation: Match last year’s record
With one of their best players already on injured reserve for the remainder of the season (Bradley Chubb), a sputtering offense, a defense that hasn’t played its best in most of the important moments and a still-leaky special teams unit, the Broncos have to use every ounce of whatever they have left in the tank to equal last season’s 6-10 mark. To do better they will have to show more than they have to this point. Two of their remaining opponents (the Chiefs and the Colts) currently lead their divisions while three others (the Vikings, Texans and Bills) are currently second. — Jeff Legwold
Week 7 ranking: 25
Recalibrated expectation: Not end with a losing record
The playoffs aren’t out of the question for the Bucs. While Bruce Arians said it’s still too early to call games “must-wins,” just 18 of 193 teams (9%) that started 2-4 ended up making the playoffs since 1990 (when the playoffs were expanded to 12 teams). The one thing that could help a late-season push? Having five of their final eight games at home after a heavily frontloaded road schedule in which the Bucs spent six of their first eight games on the road (including a “home” game in London). Still, with the erratic play of quarterback Jameis Winston and a very young, inexperienced secondary, it’s looking like the best this team can hope for is 8-8. — Jenna Laine
Week 7 ranking: 26
Recalibrated expectation: Improvement from last season
The Giants are in an all-too-familiar position near the bottom of the NFC. Their goal this season was to show progress. They went 5-11 last season and were hoping to at least improve in terms of building for the future. Not much has changed. They might not top five wins, but at least they need rookie quarterback Daniel Jones to make noticeable strides in order to provide hope this organization is heading in the right direction, as they seem destined again for a top-10 pick. — Jordan Raanan
Week 7 ranking: 28
Recalibrated expectation: Reach predicted also-ran status
Widely projected as an also-ran (7-9 was a popular prediction, and the Jets will be hard-pressed to reach that record), New York has underachieved because of a variety of reasons, and, despite having the easiest remaining schedule, will finish with a top-10 pick. The previous regime, fired in the offseason, built a win-now team. This season has proven they’re a long way from winning now. — Rich Cimini
Week 7 ranking: 29
Recalibrated expectation: Get a top-five draft pick
With one win in seven games, this season has gotten away from the Falcons with little hope for a turnaround. So, a Top 5 pick in next year’s draft looks more realistic, and they need to use that pick to draft an impact pass-rusher. — Vaughn McClure
Week 7 ranking: 31
Recalibrated expectation: A top-3 pick
The Redskins’ chances for the top spot probably ended when they beat Miami two weeks ago. With road games left at Minnesota, Buffalo, Carolina, Green Bay and Dallas, there is no turnaround in sight. Not that being at home helps — they’ve lost seven in a row at FedEx Field and have been outscored 199-82. The Redskins have fired their coach, so the rest of the season is about reestablishing some sort of identity, one that would entice another coach to take this job. It’ll also be, at some point, about rookie quarterback Dwayne Haskins‘ development. The Redskins have been reluctant to play him, but it’ll be hard to keep him on the sidelines as losses pile up. Their future is tied to Haskins. — John Keim
Will the first-round pick get in the game against the Vikings on Thursday night?
Week 7 ranking: 30
Recalibrated expectation: Get the top pick
Any hopes of a playoff push in coach Zac Taylor’s first year disappeared weeks ago. At 0-7, the Bengals appear to be a lock for a top-five pick and could be in contention for the top spot. The Week 16 game against Miami, the other winless team in the league, could be for the No. 1 pick. — Ben Baby
Week 7 ranking: 32
Recalibrated expectation: A chance at Tua (or another top QB in the 2020 draft)
The winless Dolphins would love to get off the schneid and secure their first victory, but the organization has bigger goals in mind like getting the first overall pick. The Dolphins are the overwhelming favorite to land that spot and have their choice of top quarterback prospects to be the face of their rebuild going forward. — Cameron Wolfe
Patriots acquire WR Mohamed Sanu from Falcons
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — The New England Patriots have acquired veteran wide receiver Mohamed Sanu from the Atlanta Falcons in exchange for a second-round draft pick, league sources tell ESPN’s Adam Schefter.
Sanu gives the Patriots an inside target, especially on third down, that will help take pressure off top target Julian Edelman. The 6-foot-2, 210-pound Sanu is in his eighth season and has 33 receptions for 313 yards and one touchdown this season.
With Edelman (ribs), fellow starter Josh Gordon (knee) and No. 3 target Phillip Dorsett (hamstring) all on the injury report in recent weeks, Sanu provides veteran insurance at a position where the Patriots are still adjusting following the release of Antonio Brown in September.
Undrafted free agents Jakobi Meyers and Gunner Olszewski have helped fill some of that void, but now high expectations on them will lessen. First-round draft pick N’Keal Harry is also eligible to return from injured reserve for the team’s Nov. 3 game against the Baltimore Ravens.
The Patriots have long had an affinity for Sanu, who played in college at Rutgers alongside current Patriots defensive backs Devin McCourty and Duron Harmon, and entered the NFL as a third-round draft choice of the Cincinnati Bengals. The club had been trying to trade for Sanu since before the draft, according to Schefter.
Sam Darnold of New York Jets tosses 4 interceptions in rout to New England Patriots
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Emboldened by his terrific Week 6 performance, New York Jets quarterback Sam Darnold entered Monday night playing and talking like a true franchise quarterback. By the second quarter of the Jets’ 33-0 loss to the New England Patriots, he was talking like a beaten man.
“I’m seeing ghosts,” Darnold — mic’d up by ESPN — said on the sideline after his third turnover.
It was an early Halloween gag, presented by the man who has haunted the Jets for two decades.
Confused and rattled by Bill Belichick’s suffocating defense, Darnold set a career high with five turnovers — and that includes his college career at USC. He threw four interceptions and lost a fumble as the Jets (1-5) lost their eighth straight to the Patriots (7-0).
Statistically, it was one of the worst passing days in Jets history. Darnold finished with a 3.6 passer rating; the worst is 2.7, set by J.J. Jones in 1975 (minimum 20 attempts).
Darnold threw an interception on his first pass of the game, serving as a a bad omen. He was stunningly careless with the football, constantly throwing off his back foot into tight coverage.
Two interceptions came in the red zone, three came in New England territory and three came against a blitz. Before Monday night, he had only one career interception versus the blitz, according to ESPN Stats & Information. He also was involved in a safety, when he failed to catch a high shotgun snap and batted the ball out of the end zone.
In only three starts, Darnold has three red-zone interceptions, tied with Baker Mayfield for the league lead.
It was a brutal night for the second-year quarterback, who showed so much promise in last week’s win over the Dallas Cowboys — his first game after missing three games due to a bout with mononucleosis.
Facing the Patriots for only the second time in his career, Darnold completed only 11 of 30 passes for 86 yards. He connected only nine times with his wide receivers, who couldn’t beat New England’s man-coverage schemes. The lone bright spot was Le’Veon Bell, who rushed for a season-high 70 yards.
Darnold received little help from his makeshift offensive line, which started two players who began the season as backups — left guard Alex Lewis and rookie left tackle Chuma Edoga, who made his first career start at the position.
The pass protection was poor at times, as the offensive line communicated poorly against the New England blitzes, resulting in unblocked rushers.
His first interception happened when right guard Brian Winters didn’t block blitzing linebacker Jamie Collins. Darnold panicked and heaved a floater that was picked off by safety Devin McCourty, his fifth of the season.
On Darnold’s fumble, the offensive line slid to left, leaving linebacker John Simon free on the right side. The Patriots tricked them by faking a “Cover Zero” blitz, then rushing only four. The result was a strip sack.
The Patriots converted the fumble, deep in New York territory, into a touchdown, making it 24-0 in the second quarter.
And on it went.
During the run-up to the game, Darnold expressed supreme confidence, saying his offense will be “unstoppable” once tight end Chris Herndon returns from a hamstring injury. He praised the New England defense, but added, “Just like any other team, they’re not unbeatable. So we just go out there, find the weakness in the defense and keep working it. That’s what we’re going to do on Monday night.”
The Patriots used that comment as motivational fuel. McCourty, in his pre-game huddle on the field, mentioned the quote in his pep talk to the defense.
For first-year coach Adam Gase, it was another embarrassing loss to the Patriots. In two games, they were outscored, 63-14. In the first meeting, he had to start third-stringer Luke Falk, who has since been released.
This time, Gase had no excuses.
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