Cory’s Annual NFL Mock Draft

Each year, my mock draft grows a little larger and a little more ridiculous.  It began four years ago with speculation about potential rookie talent.  The following season the mock evolved into a top ten, before morphing into a top ten with additional “sleeper” picks.  This season I have gone completely mad, creating an entire mock draft of the first round.

I’ll warn you in advance, this draft was created before Philly traded picks to Buffalo, before the Jay Cutler saga played out and before any draft-day madness that could otherwise trade picks around in a frantic attempt for half of the league to pursue Mark Sanchez.

I went a different route this year, suggesting what I would do if left to run an NFL franchise.  This isn’t an actual prediction of how the draft will go, but rather a collection of decisions that I would make if I was put in charge of every NFL organization for a few hours.

1.  Detroit Lions

Should Draft:  Jason Smith (OT – Baylor).  While the Lions have shown the league’s worst defense for two consecutive seasons, the gaping holes in the offensive line need to be addressed immediately.  Defensively, the 2009 draft class runs fairly deep, allowing Detroit to remedy their defensive holes late in the day, while Smith is an elite prospect with the game changing ability of a Joe Thomas or Jake Long.  As far as QBs are concerned, Culpepper is a relatively capable QB to hold down the fort for one season, especially with guys like Chase Daniel and Nate Davis likely to still be available in the 3rd round.

2.  St. Louis Rams

Should Draft:  Eugene Monroe (OT – Virginia).  The prevailing wisdom of the day suggest that Monroe and Jason Smith are essentially a coin-flip at this point.  Both have impressive resumes, had great combines and have similar Wonderlic scores, and while Smith may be the best overall prospect in the draft, Monroe is at worst 1-B.  The lowly Rams aren’t without weapons on offense, and Marc Bulger has shown flashes of greatness in the past (flashes that could turn consistent if he was allowed any pocket protection).  The Rams are in dire need of defense, but recent years have shown that while defense wins championships, offense can at least get you to the playoffs.

3.  Kansas City Chiefs

Should Draft:  Brian Orakpo (DE – Texas).  No player in this draft has the pass rushing ability of the former Longhorn, a talent that seems to be completely lost in Kansas City.  The Chiefs weren’t just bad when it came to rushing the QB last season, they were literally the worst team in history.  In 532 passing attempts against the Chiefs, their mighty defensive line was able to pull down exactly ten sacks.  To put that in perspective, remember that former Chief, Derrick Thomas, once racked up 7 sacks in a single game.  Wake Forest’s monster linebacker Aaron Curry is the likely pick (considering Scott Piloi is now at the helm), but a high 2nd round pick would allow Kansas City to look for 2nd round value in a draft fairly deep at that position.

4.  Seattle Seahawks

Should Draft:  Aaron Curry (LB – Wake Forest).  The addition of TJ Houshmandzadeh almost guarantees that Seattle isn’t targeting a WR with this pick, so I expect to see the Seahawks look to beef up a defense that handed out yardage like Halloween candy (finishing 30th overall in yards allowed).  Orakpo would have been an ideal fit, but with him off the board, Aaron Curry is the smart choice.  Curry has a remarkable pre-draft buzz, standing out as the top linebacker in a draft with more than a few to go around.  His versatility and ability to adapt almost immediately to a 4-3 or 3-4 defense makes him an outstanding defensive value for years to come.

5.  Cleveland Browns

Should Draft:  Michael Crabtree (WR – Texas Tech).  Kellen Winslow is gone, and rumors abound nearly every day as to the new home for Braylon Edwards.  It’s likely that Donte Stallworth will be hoping more for a commuted sentence than a contract extension by the time the season kicks off… which leaves you with your number one receiver Syndric Steptoe… say that with me, “number one receiver, Syndric Steptoe.”  If the Browns can’t somehow convince New England to trade them Edwards for Randy Moss and half a dozen draft picks, they would be clinically insane to pass on Crabtree, should he fall here.

6.  Cincinnati Bengals

Should Draft:  Andre Smith (OT – Alabama).  Why?  Because they’re the Bengals.  In all honesty, character issues aside, this is the only logical choice for Cincinnati at this point.  The Bengals have a strong offensive presence, if only they had an offensive line.  Andre Smith is a full-blown jackass, has a wonderlic score lower than any other elite OT in the draft and is probably the only NFL player likely to hire Lendale White as his dietician… however, he was at one point a legitimate first overall pick and could very easily fall here.  Cincinnati needs another locker room distraction like they need a hole in the head, unfortunately with the current incarnation of the o-line, Carson Palmer may actually end up with a literal one before the end of the season.

7.  Oakland Raiders

Should Draft:  Jeremy Maclin (WR – Missouri).  Behold, the rarest of rare moments in sports… the moment when Al Davis does something that I can support.  Oakland’s offensive line is garbage and they have the kind of pass rush that roughly equivocates them to the kids making fun of the “special” children in the great NFL lunchroom.  However, with the only truly elite DE off the board and every elite OT gone, Oakland has to make a decision:  take a lesser player with the 7th overall pick or fix a lesser hole with 7th pick value.  Right now Oakland has a receiving corps being led by the ill-fated Javon Walker and their statistical number one receiver, Johnny Lee Higgins (Higgins led the team with 22 receptions last season, or roughly five Wes Welkers).  If Big Al honestly believes that Jamarcus Russell is worth the money, then he’d damn well better give him a target, and Maclin is damn sure one of those.

8.  Jacksonville Jaguars

Should Draft:  Michael Oher (OT – Ole Miss).  The Jaguars made a gutsy call in the off-season, putting the ground game (and arguably the franchise) on the shoulders of Maurice Jones-Drew.  Of the four highly touted offensive linemen in this draft, Oher is bringing up the rear, but is nearly in spitting distance of his peers.  While the Jags were a sexy pick to make a deep playoff run last season, those dreams dissolved like muffins in the rain as teams were able to repeatedly penetrate and make a quality QB in David Garrard look like, well, a Detroit Lion (note the correlation).  With less-than-stellar-but-still-better-than-Cleveland-and-Oakland receivers in J-Ville, Garrard is going to need ample protection to keep the defenses honest and keep MJD from killing fantasy teams across the country.

9.  Green Bay Packers

Should Draft:  Everette Brown (OLB/DE – Florida State).  The Pack have decided to make a move into the 3-4 defense in the coming season, and while that may be quite an adjustment for the cheesy faithful, it’s hard to argue against changing something in a defense that couldn’t stop the Hamburglar in a Long John Silvers.  Consider this:  Green Bay has one of the league’s worst rushing defenses in a divsion that houses Matt Forte, Adrian Peterson and the emerging Kevin Smith.  While even the steel curtain couldn’t contain that on a weekly basis, Brown could be an integral and versatile cog in the new defensive scheme, as he is quite accustomed to playing nearly the entire front line in the new defense… and may actually have to do that.

10.  San Francisco 49’ers

Should Draft:  Matthew Stafford (QB – Georgia).  Frankly, I agonized over this.  San Francisco has the 27th ranked run defense in the league, and for all intents and purposes should take B.J. Raji with this pick.  However, the best defense and the best RB in the league won’t get you where you’re going without a QB (just ask Minnesota).  San Francisco needs another Joe Montana, another Steve Young, or at this point even another Jeff Garcia if they plan on turning this mess around, and while I hate to admit it, I now have slightly more faith (very slightly) in Stafford than Sanchez.  Stafford has a monster arm, a top-notch Wonderlic and isn’t exactly Jared Lorenzen physically.  However, he rattles easily and tends to make shockingly bad decisions when under pressure.  Fortunately for Singletary and company, the rookie might get enough protection and enough distraction (via Frank Gore) to not completely sink the ship right out of the harbor.

11.  Buffalo Bills

Should Draft:  Aaron Maybin (DE – Penn State).   In order for the Bills to gain any traction in an ever-tightening division, they’re going to have to find a way to stop opposing offenses from hanging 21 ppg on them in week after week.  In a world where Chad Pennington is a viable QB, Tom Brady is allegedly healthy and the Jets are offering up A-Rod as a human sacrifice for Jay Cutler, Buffalo is going to have to figure out some way to attack the QB.  Orakpo and Brown would have been nice, but settling for a talent like Maybin when you’re just shy of the top ten isn’t too shabby.  Maybin recorded 12 sacks and 20 tackles for loss last season, and is an excellent way forward in plugging the holes that allow for the league’s 22nd ranked pass defense, with plenty of opportunites to address further needs in later rounds.

12.  Denver Broncos

Should Draft:  B.J. Raji – (DT – Boston College).  It’s rather amazing to picture Raji falling this far, but given the situation I can’t help but see it that way.  Raji is a bruising, monster of a DT, elite on every level and primed to take over in Denver’s new defensive scheme.  If you caught a Broncos game last season (and short of fantasy football or outright paralysis I can’t imagine why), you had to notice that the Broncos couldn’t stop, well, anything.  Whether it was the opposing team’s ground game or air attack, the only thing stopping the score was the aforementioned team’s own ineptitude.  Good fortune may shine on Denver this season and allow someone like Raji to fall to the 12th pick, and if so it would be an incredible error to let him slip past… unless Jay Cutler takes his toys and goes home, at which point Mark Sanchez begins shopping for real estate (hey Mark, I hear that Jay already put his house up for sale, I’m just sayin’).

13.  Washington Redskins

Should Draft:  Tyson Jackson (DE – LSU).  While I do agree that Washington needs to step it up in the receiving corps, there are second and even third round steals out there to answer that need.  Since the premiere receivers have already called mom, popped the champagne and called the hookers by this point, Washington is forced to answer another major weakness.  While he lacks the abilities of an Everette Brown or Brian Orakpo, Jackson is perhaps more versatile than either of his peers and was a tremendous run-stopper for the Tigers.  As we speak, Clinton Portis is older than when you first typed in this address, Santana Moss still isn’t a true WR1 and Jason Campbell has already thrown six incomplete passes.  If Washington ever wants to run with the rest of the league (or their divsion, at this point), they had better find a solution for their defensive woes and look to the later rounds for offensive improvements.

14.  New Orleans Saints

Should Draft:  Brian Cushing (LB – USC).  The Saints are aching for help at FS, CB and LB in this draft.  While that may not be an enviable position, it does allow for some easy decisions as far as “taking the best player available” in the first two to three rounds.  Cushing ran an impressive combine, shining in the 40 and broad jump and proving that he deserved top 15 status in this draft.  While FS may be the most dire need for the Saints in the coming season, the less-than-impressive senior bowl performance and combine may have dropped Missouri’s William Moore from a first round prospect to a second rounder.  If that trend continues, New Orleans may opt to fill their void at LB here and attempt to trade up to snag Moore in the 2nd round.  The NFC South is now extremely competitive, and while “going young” on defense may cost the Saints the next season, it could set them up as very serious contenders in the coming years.

15.  Houston Texans

Should Draft:  Rey Maualuga (LB – USC).  I’m actually going to say this, so be prepared:  The Houston Texans are turning into the New England Patriots as it pretains to personnel decisions.  While we scoffed at the Mario Williams pick, they were right.  While teams slept on Steve Slaton, they were right.  While no one believed that (a healthy) Matt Schaub could get the job done, they were right.  Now, while Rey Maualuga has slipped past his much-touted teammate, they will be right.  If the current incarnation of the Texans played in another divsion, they would currently be regarded as an every-season playoff lock, and addressing a few issues on the defense could turn that into a reality.  If you didn’t see the writing on the wall when they picked up Antonio Smith from free agency, see it here as they steal the best linebacker in the draft.

16.  San Diego Chargers

Should Draft:  Knowshon Moreno (RB – Georgia).  While most eyes are keyed in on Chris Wells as the top RB prospect in the draft, I’m calling Moreno out as the strongest of the crop.  Aside from his natural athletic ability, Moreno is the best blocking RB in the draft… a trait that will be very handy for opening holes in the line and creating situations perfectly suited to the explosive (albeit tiny) nature of Darren Sproles.  As Ladanian Tomlinson begins making reservations in the post-greatness football pasture, the Chargers are going to need someone to step up and take that torch.  Moreno has shown remarkable examples of game-breaking ability in college (against SEC defenses that more closely resemble NFL defenses than any others in the NCAA) and is the perfect answer for a team already struggling to get a grip on life in a post-LT world.

17.  New York Jets

Should Draft:  Matt Sanchez – (QB – USC).  Brett Favre was brought in to be the great savior of the Jets franchise in 2008, and ended up being the great downfall of the Jets franchise in 2008.  Yes, I’ll say it, Bret the Jet grabbed the steering column and crashed the big green plane right into the big turquoise mountain.  Right now the New York Jets are sitting on a capable defense, one of the best offensive lines in the game, and a remarkable running tandem in Grandpa Jones and Lil’ Washington.  The return of Tom Brady could potentially render the division unwinnable for anyone not looking to buy property in Martha’s Vineyard, but of the remaining contenders the Jets have the best supporting cast for a young QB.  Frankly, this would have to be the dream scenario for Sanchez, and could mark the first draft pick in years that didn’t case the Jets faithful to gouge out their own eyes in a fit of rage.

18.  Chicago Bears

Should Draft:  Michael Johnson (DE – Georgia Tech).  The Bears weren’t their usual selves last season, putting up relatively mediocre numbers against the pass and losing a few steps in the defense as a whole.  While there are needs all over the board in Chicago, expect to see the Bears stick to their strengths and look to a punishing DE with this pick.  Receivers are certainly a need, but the Bears have never been a team to focus on flash (or the passing game, in general) and will likely see the need to beef up the sack totals before the passing yards.  Johnson has flown under the radar in this draft (largely because of the top-heavy class of DEs), but likely won’t make it past Chicago’s pick.

19.  Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Should Draft:  Percy Harvin (WR – Florida).  With this pick, Tampa has every reason to act on their disastrous QB situation.  Unfortunately for the Bucs, there isn’t a QB worth the value still on the board (you can blame the Jets, but they’re still the Jets, which means that it was somehow still a bad decision).  After the new guard made the decision to fire everyone over 30, the team is left in the lurch at WR and with questions at RB.  Enter Percy Harvin.  Harvin is a rare mix of talents in football, the kind of player that can produce with speed from the backfield and can truly explode downfield.  While his health issues are something to consider, the acquisition of Derrick Ward could create a decimating backfield threat (remember, Earnest Graham is still there… and the Johnny Cash version of Cadillac Williams is still kicking around), while filling some of the holes at WR.

20.  Detroit Lions

Should Draft:  Clay Matthews (OLB – USC).  With the 20th pick in the draft, Detroit still sits without a game-changing QB, but just because a few might still be floating around it’s best for Motor City to not go crazy here.  In a scant 13 picks, Detroit will select again, and with none of the remaining possibilities likely to fly off of the board by that point, the Lions would be well served to holster that particular sidearm.  Clay Matthews finally rounds out that linebacker trio that made the 2008 USC defense arguably the most frightening thing to ever put cleats to turf in modern college football.  The working man aesthetic of a former walk-on player (seriously, who WALKS ON to the USC football team) that becomes a first round pick is just the kind of story to put asses in the seats in Detroit… oh, and he’s pretty damned good.  He shined in one of the most loaded defenses in history, his uncle is an NFL hall of famer, his father played in the third most games in NFL history and even his grandfather put in four seasons in the NFL under the 49’ers.  If his on-field presence wasn’t enough to sell you, then the pedigree alone is worth the gamble.  Hell, if I came from that lineage I’d draft myself, having never played an organized game… I mean, surely it has to pan out.

21.  Philadelphia Eagles

Should Draft:  Darius Heyward-Bey (WR – Maryland).  The common logic here is that Philly uses this pick to beef up the offensive line (we’ll miss you, Tra), the RB squad (Westy still has one good year left in him) or the TE position (nope, I’m completely sold on Celek).  However, when you watch the Eagles take the field, what is the one glaring hole in the system… the receiving corps.  Heyward-Bey is bigger than Crabtree, faster than anyone in the draft and doesn’t come from that over-inflating spread offense.  In short, I think that Darius is the best wide receiver in this particular draft, and is somehow potentially falling this far.  If the Eagles have this opportunity and choose not to pair an explosive, six-foot three receiver with his equally explosive (yet diminuative) counterpart in Desean Jackson, I will renounce my fandom for a few minutes before ordering another beer and accepting the fact that they just drafted Chris Wells.

22.  Minnesota Vikings

Should Draft:  Hakeem Nicks (WR – North Carolina).  Believe it or not, Minnesota is on the verge of creating a tremendous threat downfield, and this pick could solidify that presence.  It is undeniable that the Vikings need a QB, but drafting yet another “let’s see how it goes” quarterback isn’t the answer here… while adding a potential stud receiver could actually be that answer.  If his Wonderlic score is any indicator, it’s entirely possible that Hakeem Nicks can’t actually read what I’m writing about him, which is a shame as I’m about to praise him for one of the finest performances in recent bowl history… I’m talking about what he did to West Virginia.  In recent memory I can’t call up a player that went from mild obscurity to household name in quite the way that Nicks did in that game, pulling down passes that would have caused Calvin Johnson to cut his route short.  Nicks is an unbelievable physical talent, and in an organization that seems to get the best out of young players, he could become a tremendous threat even in his first professional season.

23.  New England Patriots

Should Draft:  James Laurinatis (LB – Ohio State).  Honestly, does it matter?  New England could draft my ass (not my entire body, but actually just my buttocks) and have at least one cheek starting in the Pro Bowl in two years.  Unfortunately for everyone that doesn’t live in Boston, the Patriots use this selection to draft a stellar, yet slept-on talent from Ohio State… do the words Jerod Mayo sound familiar?  New England is nearly flawless offensively, leaving the only holes (if there are any) in their aging linebacker corps.  With this pick, the Pats line Laurinatis up with Mayo to create potentially the most dangerous young linebacker tandem in the NFL.  It’s not that I’m intentionally overselling James, it’s just that feeling that comes with looking at a player being drafted by the Patriots.  It really doesn’t matter who the guy is, he somehow manages to be the best player in the draft, if not the best player to ever play his position.

24.  Atlanta Falcons

Should Draft:  Larry English (DE/OLB – Northern Illinois).  On the field English is a force of nature, hindered only by lingering injury issues.  In both 2004 and 2006 he sustained extremely serious injuries, the 2004 variety being that dreaded two-word phrase “season ending.”  For a team like Atlanta, in dire need of a playmaker to stop the pass (either at SS or on the line), not taking a chance on a guy with this kind of raw talent is a mistake.  Granted, he could be an epic failure for the Falcons, but losing him as a productive starter to another team is simply unacceptable.  Atlanta needs help in a very specific element of the defense, and taking a safety at this position doesn’t really make sense when you consider the fact that the best safeties in the draft will fall to the 2nd round at best.

25.  Miami Dolphins

Should Draft:  Kenny Britt (WR – Rutgers).  There is absolutely no way that this happens, but hear me out.  Miami has proven that they are capable of making it to the playoffs, but lack the explosiveness to really keep a defense off-balance and free up the running game.  Ricky Williams showed flahses of Ricky Williams last season, and a healthy Ronnie Brown proved that he was worth the hype as an NFL RB1.  With a strong offensive line and the presence of a TE like Fasano, one has to question why Miami isn’t one of the better offensive teams in the country.  Well, when you’re looking to Ted Ginn Jr. and Greg Camarillo for the answer to that question, you’ve already answered it.  Kenny Britt is a hulking 6-3, 225 receiver that runs a 4.4 40 and rocked an impressive 23 reps at the combine… in short, the guy is prepped to be a monster.  In an offense that clearly lacks an explosive receiving threat, Britt could clearly be the guy.  Granted, Pennington isn’t the guy to actually get that ball to him, but his presence on the field will guarantee Camarillo another 20 receptions next season.

26.  Baltimore Ravens

Should Draft:  Vontae Davis (CB – Illinois).  Undoubtedly, this is an absolute steal for Baltimore talent-wise, and a disaster for any other team character-wise.  Davis is damn near the prototype for an NFL corner, just under six feet tall with a great combine performance and speed on par with Nnamdi Asomugha.  Unfortunately for teams that take a chance on this one, he’s related to the ill-fated San Francisco TE, Vernon Davis, and is almost as dependable.  Choosing Vontae Davis with this pick is essentially saying, “We know what a specimen we have here, and we know that he’s a useless bastard, but we’re pretty sure that we can fix him.”  For a team that manged to keep Ray Lewis from going on a Ted Bundy-style killing spree, I don’t doubt it.  Honestly, I wish I knew what kind of magic they used in Baltimore to keep the players from plundering the city and how it’s possible for none of it to have rubbed off on Marvin Lewis.  However, I’ve watched “The Wire” and I can see how that kind of thing could just go unreported.

27.,  Indianapolis Colts

Should Draft:  Peria Jerry (DT – Ole Miss).  In the earlier draft of this, well, draft, I had the Colts selecting Alex Mack from California to replace Jeff Saturday (who seemed destined to head out for free agency).  While I still think that the better long-term solution would have been to send Saturday packing and upgrade the youth at the line with Mack, I can’t really take to task a front office that hasn’t failed in ten years.  With Mack now deleted from my overall gameplan I can’t see any other option than taking the 2nd best DT in the draft for a team that might have wound up in the Super Bowl had they been able to stop the run (remember, Darren Sproles is smaller than me… no, seriously).  While Indy remains at the elite of the NFL, they’re going to have to start addressing age issues all-around if they plan to stay relevant, and Jerry is one of those guys that might not exactly sell jerseys, but could eventually sell tickets.

28.  Philadelphia Eagles

Should Draft:  Donald Brown (RB – UConn).  While folks foam at the mouth for Chris Wells, I’ll make the unpopular statement and declare Donald Brown the 2nd best back in the draft, and depending on your need, the best back in the draft.  Brown isn’t exactly a giant, but he runs like one (think Brandon Jacobs in Brian Westbrook’s body), and has the wherewithal to put up a 2,000 yard season in what will be his last year of college football.  Being from a school without a reputation for producing strong NFL talent, Brown has managed to fly slightly below the radar, falling beneath the legacy we’ve all come to know from the Big Ten.. I mean, who could forget the stellar careers of Ki-Jana Carter, Curtis Enis, Tim Biakabutuka, Tyrone Wheatley and Ron Dayne?  While it is entirely possible that Donald Brown may never morph into an Eddie George, his stock is high enough to make him a potential 2nd rounder.  Philly could hold their breath and wait that long, if they didn’t pick next at the 53rd position.

29.  New York Giants

Should Draft:  Brian Robiskie (WR – Ohio State).  If last year’s draft was the RB draft, this year is the year of the WR.  It’s that perfect storm of teams in need and available talent, and that storm could potentially wash up Brian Robiskie onto Coney Island by the end of the first round.  While Plaxico Burress hangs in limbo, the Giants are now forced to address the WR position, not just immediately, but for the future.  This is a team that stands as possibly the most balanced organization in the entire NFL, and at some point they have to draft someone.  At 6-3, 209 Robiskie is a physical threat, capable of replacing (in the long run) Plax, but without the off-the-field issues.  Namely, I find it highly unlikely that he’ll bust a cap in his own ass before training camp (did you really think that I’d make it through a giants comment without dropping the heavy hand?).

30.  Tennessee Titans

Should Draft:  Pat White (QB – West Virginia).  Where are the Titans weak?  It isn’t on the defense, and it isn’t the o-lilne.  The RB corps are fine, so what does that leave us?  Oh, I forgot, they’re a team that currently relies on Kerry Collins to get the ball to Justin Gage.  When your greatest weakness is at WR, with a QB that might not make it through the season, it only seems reasonable to use your pick to draft a dynamic playmaker that could play either positoin in the NFL.  Pat White is much more likely to become the next Randle-El than the next Donovan McNabb, but the idea of solving one of two problems with one draft pick should be alluring.

31.  Arizona Cardinals

Should Draft:  Chris Wells (RB – Ohio State).  Arizona shocked the world by parlaying a sub-mediocre defense and an astounding offense into a Super Bowl appearance.  While it might be in the best interest of the franchise to upgrade the defensive line, there really isn’t anyone of this value left at the position, so Arizona must reasonably address the backfield issue.  Tim Hightower was a pre-season darling, and an eventual doll baby in the regular season, but if Timmy is going to be an effective backfield presence, he requires a bruiser to spell the carries.  Enter Chris Wells.  While I consider Wells a bust as a lead back, in a timeshare situation with Hightower he could become the next Marion Barber (y’know, that guy that owns the lead back until he’s given the starting job and begins to come apart at the seams).

32.  Pittsburgh Steelers

Should Draft: Alex Mack (C – Cal). While my honest answer is that Pittsburgh should draft Ed Rendell at the QB position, I must admit that this one is an easy choice.  The Steelers are/were weak at two positions, WR and C. At this point in the draft pick of the damned, there aren’t receivers of value, so the Steelers will select Mack to anchor the line where they had expected to house Jeff Saturday.  The tragic beauty of this selection is that Pittsburgh will haul in the next Jeff Saturday, while supporting those Anti-American, California values… which is better than we’d ever imagined.  I mean, when Dan Rooney gets an ambassadorship, how can you expect to not have a Pelosi center drafted!?  Damn liberal Steelers.


One Response to “Cory’s Annual NFL Mock Draft”

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