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Arrowheadlines: Chargers admit Chiefs are the team to beat

Lynn downplays Bolts' hype: 'Sounds like a mousetrap' |

"We know Kansas City won this division, they had a good draft, they brought in some key free agents. To me, that's still the team to beat in this division. Until we beat Kansas City, we can't even talk about playoffs and things like that."

Ranking the projected starters on the Kansas City Chiefs defense | 247 Sports

We’ll list Sorensen as a starter for now, although this spot could wind up being wide open and might eventually fall into the hands of rookie and fourth-round draft pick Armani Watts. Sorensen had a career high 14 starts and 89 tackles last season with six passes defensed and an interception but had his ups and downs as he was pressed into the starting lineup after Eric Berry saw his season come to an early end due to a ruptured Achilles. Berry will be back, but who will start alongside him is uncertain.

Travis Kelce doesn't want the NFL to put team in London | The Kansas City Star

“It’s immediately, like, God, no, I don’t want that to be over 10, please don’t go over 10K,” he said. “I mean, some of them are worth it. I feel like when I got fined for speaking my mind after the Steelers loss two years ago ... For those that didn’t see it, I told the ref he shouldn’t even be able to work at Foot Locker. But even that one, I think it was worth it.”

Why is sports gambling illegal? The centuries-old United States history |

We’ve gotta go way back, before America was actually the United States. The first horse-racing track in America was established in 1665. Before the Revolutionary War — which was partly funded through lottery revenue — many in the colonies considered themselves English subjects. As such, it makes sense that plenty of things got imported from across the pond. Some of those things were cultural staples like horse racing. The sport has roots in the 12th century, and folks have been gambling on horses running ever since.

Gambling could renew push for 18-game season | ProFootballTalk

The NFL dropped the issue, at least publicly, once it became clear more games couldn’t be reconciled with the heightened sensitivity to player health and safety. But the issue undoubtedly lingers, with the NFL likely hoping that it will come up organically and naturally as the league and the union begin to negotiate a new CBA in earnest.

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