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Brady Henderson ESPN 

Here are the details of Russell Wilson's four-year, $140 million extension: As previously reported, a record $65 million signing bonus (part of which will be paid next year) makes up over half of the $107 million in guarantees. The Seahawks maintained club precedent of only making the first year's salary fully guaranteed, so his 2020-2023 salaries are guaranteed for injury only at time of signing and become fully guaranteed on the fifth day of each league year waiver period. The final two seasons have $5 million roster bonuses due on the fifth day of the league year. Wilson's base salaries and cap numbers by year are $5 million/$26.287 million for 2019; $18 million/$31 million for 2020; $19 million/$32 million for 2021; $19 million/$37 million for 2022; $21 million/$39 million for 2023.

Jon Sciambi @BoogSciambi

ME: (getting into cab in Cleveland) CABBIE: “You play for the Browns?” ME: (thought bubble) “Man, the Browns are still a ways away, huh?”

Mike Clay ESPN Writer 

Buccaneers TE Cameron Brate is the only tight end who has scored at least 6 touchdowns each of the past three seasons.

Rich Cimini ESPN Staff Writer 

Everybody knows the Jets need an edge rusher. Their DEs and OLBs beat their blocks within 2.5 seconds 18% of the time last season, per ESPN's Pass-Rush Win Rate using NFL Next Gen Stats — 23rd among all teams. The Jets haven't had a player with double-digit sacks since Mo Wilkerson in 2015. They can address the need with the third pick (Nick Bosa or Josh Allen). If not there, could they go back to the Seahawks in an attempt to trade for DE Frank Clark (franchise tag)? That seems unlikely under the current circumstances. The Jets don't have enough ammo (no second-round pick) and they couldn't do that trade on the clock because they presumably would want to negotiate a long-term deal. Still an intriguing option, though. The Jets had interest at the start of free agency.