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Is The Dallas Cowboys Backup QB Situation A Concern?

Brian Martin

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Kellen Moore

Isn't it funny how much things can change in just a years time span. Last year at this time we were discussing who the Dallas Cowboys backup QB would be for Tony Romo? Now, it's Dak Prescott's show, but the question still remains. So, who will backup Prescott in 2017 and is it a concern for the Cowboys?

The 2017 NFL Draft has come and gone and as we now know the Dallas Cowboys drafted nine players, but not one of them was at the quarterback position. It wasn't a complete surprise considering this year's talent at the QB position, but the Cowboys could use a developmental prospect to groom behind Prescott.

Now, before any of you get your panties in a wad, I have nothing against Kellen Moore. In fact, I think he is a serviceable backup QB, but not someone you want under center for an extended period of time if something were to happen to Prescott.

Moore knows offensive coordinator Scott Linehan's scheme and understands his strength and weaknesses as a player. He doesn't have the strongest arm, but his ability to quickly read defenses and get rid of the ball are both reasons why he has been able to stick around in the NFL.

Kellen MooreI'm starting to believe that the Cowboys just carry two QBs on the roster and Kellen Moore is the hands-down favorite to backup Dak Prescott in 2017. So, the Cowboys backup QB could already be set, but that doesn't necessarily mean it's still not a concern.

My biggest concern is whether or not Kellen Moore can remain healthy if he is thrust into action. He is not the biggest QB in the league (6'0", 200) and one good hit could have him on the sideline once again wearing a headset and holding a clipboard. I mean, he didn't even make it out of training camp last year.

As things stand right now, there really isn't anybody to even compete with him once off-season practices get underway. The Cowboys did sign two undrafted free agent QBs, but I don't think either Cooper Rush or Austin Appleby are legitimate competition. At best, they are probably practice squad material.

Of course, there is the possibility that I'm just reading too much into this. But, if this wasn't at least a little bit of a concern for the Cowboys, then they wouldn't have tried to bring in Josh McCown.

Only time will tell if the Cowboys backup QB situation is an actual concern or not, but fortunately they still have plenty of time to figure it out. And, there is always the possibility they have Tony Romo on speed dial if worst comes to worst.

Do you think the Dallas Cowboys backup QB situation is a concern?


Level C2/C3 quadriplegic. College graduate with a bachelors degree in sports and health sciences-concentration sports management. Sports enthusiast. Dallas Cowboys fanatic. Lover of life with a glass half-full point of view.

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16 Comments
  • Erie Adams

    it did cause concern before the draft for me. that is until we signed UDFA Cooper Rush Who I thought before the draft would be a huge sleeper this year

    • Brian Martin

      I like Rush, but I think he’s a year or two away before he can be a reliable backup QB in the NFL.

  • Johnman

    Kellen Moore is going to be just fine You Doubters……. Jerry believes in him… The kid has been under estimated many times before. He has that special knack and is a perfect back-up to Dak……

    • Brian Martin

      I think Kellen Moore is serviceable, but the fact the Cowboys tried to bring in Josh McCown would indicate they’re not completely satisfied with the current roster.

  • Russ_Te

    Maybe Romo has a sabbatical clause in his deal with CBS…

    Moore is lucky if he is 5′ 10″. It’s his only problem. Very smart, fast reads and playmaker moxy.

    His camp will tell a lot, and he’ll play a lot. I’m sure they will look for a veteran who’s released in the summer, but that is probably as a 3rd QB not 2nd, unless Moore looks ineffective in camp.

    Winning teams are supposed to have a proven veteran, especially in a playoffs spot ala Bernie Kosar / 1993 season. They will have a decision to make of whether to carry only 2 QB’s, or make room if the right veteran becomes available.

    2 things make it a little less of a concern IMO: Dak is young and a thick-bodied QB, and Moore actually is a veteran in the league.

    Ideal: The Cowboys get way ahead and Moore gets reps with games already decided.

    • Brian Martin

      Russ, I can’t argue with anything you said. I think they’re going to go with Kellen Moore unless he starts to struggle in training camp.

  • George_Johnson

    Brian Martin: As you know I know a lot about K Moore as I have followed him his whole career from high school until now. In terms of getting injured he has been relative injury free his whole career. I think it has something to do with his not being a runner, knowing where to move in the pocket and outside the pocket, knowing how to fall away when being sacked and having a quick release. His breaking his leg last year seems to be a complete fluke. It was at practice where the QBs are not to be touched. Also it might have been a coaching mistake as an offensive lineman was pushed into K Moore and stepped on his leg. Why?
    Since no one is going to listen to me, I would only point to Scott Linehan. S Linehan should be one of the top QB experts in the world or maybe the top expert. S Linehan has said, “K MOORE CAN PLAY IN THE NFL”. He says is arm is strong enough to play. He also said he compensates or overcomes his weaknesses with his outstanding pocket passing abilities/skills. S Linehan has worked with K Moore for going on four years, and should know him well at this point. His confidence in K Moore tells you all you need to know. As K Moore gets more experience and reps he will likely just get better as he is a student of being a QB and coach. It wouldn’t surprise me at all if K Moore outplayed D Prescott in preseason games.

    • Brian Martin

      George, your defense of Kellen Moore is admirable, but he has likely reached his peak as a QB. He will never be anything more than a backup and if not for Linehan’s devotion to him, likely wouldn’t still be in the NFL. Due to his size, he will always be a risk to injury. I don’t care if it’s in practice or a game. If thrust into action, every big hit he takes will have everybody holding their breath.

      And as to the question about why his injury was allowed to happen? It was practice and he was in there receiving his normal amount of reputations. That’s just how things fell and unfortunately he ended up on the wrong end of the stick.

      I personally don’t have a problem with Kellen Moore as a QB2 right now, but that doesn’t mean I’m not concerned. I would like to see somebody brought in to compete with him instead of handing him the job. Competition makes everybody better and Kellen Moore is no exception to the rule.

      • George_Johnson

        Brian: I tend to think competition is always good. However, what I have learned is that competition for 1st or 2nd team QB is difficult or limited. The coaches would prefer to pick one QB as the number two and another as the number three until their play dictates otherwise. The problem seems to be there are only so many reps and so many preseason games to go around so it is hard to have two QBs competing for the reps with the second team and first team that would normal go to the # 2 designated QB. In K Moore’s case this is even more true as he has limited experience with the 1st and 2nd teams for Detroit or Dallas, so they need to get him ready to play because if something happened to D Prescott, K Moore would be starting. It looks like Dallas’s plan this year is for the two undrafted QBs to compete for the 3rd team QB and K Moore to be designated 2nd team sort of like what was going to happen last year with K Moore until he got hurt. This could change if K Moore doesn’t look very good which I doubt will happen.

        • Brian Martin

          George, everything you say is true. Kellen Moore’s experience in the Cowboys offensive scheme is the reason he will likely be the QB2 in 2017. I’m okay with that, but if the Cowboys do decide to carry just two QBs on the active roster, it creates somewhat of an unknown situation. Usually when they just carry two QBs, the backup is someone that has been a proven vet with game experience. Moore doesn’t have a lot of game experience under his belt so far. He still is somewhat of an unknown. That’s really my biggest issue along with the fact that I think he susceptible to injuries due to his size.

    • Russ_Te

      I see Moore’s arm strength as slightly less than a Romo or Montana. They both rolled up big numbers without a big arm.

      It can become a problem in a game you are behind and must throw, and the safeties choke up and work the box more because they do not fear the ball deep.

      However if Moore were to be in with Dak injured, most of the time he will have good run support. That will allow him to pick apart defenses who have to honor run 1st.

      • Brian Martin

        The Cowboys having such a dominant running game might be why they haven’t brought anybody in to compete with Kellen Moore. This will be a situation I will be following closely, but if the Cowboys bring in another vet QB, that could tell all we need to know.

        • George_Johnson

          The Cowboys are not likely to bring in a vet QB unless K Moore really screws up in preseason practices/games. This is not likely to happen as K Moore has played his best NFL football in preseason games. K Moore was nicknamed “Mr August” in Detroit because of his outstanding play. He is consistent, smart, accurate, poised, and finds the open receiver, therefore there is little reason for him not to perform well unless he is being constantly pressured and can’t get to his reads or is running for his life. The only time he didn’t look like a top QB in Detroit was when he was being pressured and had to get rid of the ball very quickly and did not have time for any reads.

          • Brian Martin

            George, I wouldn’t be at all surprised if the cow was brought in a vet QB. I know they like Kellen Moore, the Cowboys have always had more experienced QBs as their backup under head coach Jason Garrett. Moore has been able to stick around in the NFL, but he doesn’t have a lot of game experience under his belt. Preseason games going against roster bubble guys is a lot different than going up against the starting units. I think someone like Shaun Hill makes sense because of his past experience with Linehan. Moore would still likely be the backup, but would be pushed by someone with experience in the system. But, if he doesn’t perform well the Cowboys would have their backup plan in place with Hill.

      • George_Johnson

        I think it is a mistake if a defense thinks they can take advantage of K Moore not having a strong arm by cheating up. He is a smart QB, with good vision down field and can throw the ball pretty accurately and a long ways down field. He just has to put more air under the ball than someone with a real strong arm but if the receiver can out run the defender, the defense is likely to get burned. If you have to throw a rocket pass across the field or down the field to make the completion, then K Moore cannot do that and wouldn’t try as he knows his limitations. You need a Mathew Stafford type arm to make that kind of throw.

        • Brian Martin

          I do like the fact that Kellen Moore knows his limitations as a QB.

Star Blog

Can WR Noah Brown be a Surprise Starter in 2018?

Brian Martin

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Could WR Noah Brown be a Surprise Starter in 2018?

With all of the new faces the Dallas Cowboys added to the wide receiver position it's easy to overlook someone like Noah Brown. Everyone is anxiously awaiting to find out what the "new toys" can do, but they tend to overlook an ascending player who's already on the roster. That is exactly what I believe Brown is in his second-year and why he could be a surprise starter in 2018.

Noah Brown didn't have a large offensive role as a rookie in 2017, but he did show flashes of a player whose arrow is trending upward. And now that the Cowboys have revamped pretty much the entire receiver position, Brown has a chance to climb the depth chart and become much more than just a role player.

Noah Brown

Dallas Cowboys WR Noah Brown

There is really no way of knowing exactly where and how the Dallas Cowboys plan to deploy their WRs this season. The only thing we really know right now is that Cole Beasley will once again be the slot WR. Everything else is completely up for grabs, which is why this could be the position battle to watch throughout the remainder of the offseason.

With Dez Bryant, Ryan Switzer, and quite possibly Terrance Williams all gone, someone is going to have to catch passes from Dak Prescott in 2018. Allen Hurns, who the Cowboys signed as a free agent, is expected to replace some of that lost production as either the X or Y WR. But, behind him there's a lot of unknown.

The third-round draft pick Michael Gallup has the skill set to also play either X or Y, and should be part of the equation as well. But, you never really know how these collegiate players will transition to the speed of the NFL.

That is why I believe Noah Brown has a real shot at becoming a starter this season. This is especially true with Terrance Williams recent off the field troubles. I kind of doubt he has a job much longer.

With Williams likely on his way out, Noah Brown moves up the depth chart. I believe he can immediately step in and replace #83's production in the passing game and as a blocker in the running game as well. We got a glimpse of him doing just that last season, which might be why he's getting first-team reps in organized team activities (OTA's).

Jon Machota on Twitter

Second-year WR Noah Brown got a ton of work with the first-team. Lance Lenoir did also

It's easy to forget, but Noah Brown was mostly utilized as a blocking WR/TE last season. At 6'2", 225, Brown is now the biggest and most physical receiver on the Cowboys roster. His blocking ability is what got him on the field as a rookie, but he's no slob in the passing game if given the chance.

Brown is already a solid route runner, but he has been working during the offseason with a WR Guru, David Robinson, to improve this area of his game.

David Robinson on Twitter

@dallascowboys NFL WR Noah Brown has been in the lab 🔬 grinding hard folks! Look out for this kid he is going to be dangerous!!! "Train Like A Pro" @BobbyBeltTX @BenRogers @1053thefan https://t.co/0cDY4BJJit

Now, I may be a little biased since I was a fan of Noah Brown's before the Cowboys drafted him. I actually had a fourth-round grade on him coming out of Ohio, so I was ecstatic Dallas was able to get him in the seventh.

But, despite my favoritism, I can really envision him becoming a surprise starter when the season opens up. He not only has the skill set to do it, but a year in the system could gives him an advantage over these new additions. It could of making all the difference.

Do you think WR Noah Brown be a surprise starter in 2018?


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Star Blog

Creating a Monster: The Dallas Cowboys Offensive Line

John Williams

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Tyron Smith, Zack Martin, Travis Frederick, offensive line

After years of building, drafting, and retooling, the Dallas Cowboys have completed their offensive line. And in the process, they've created a monster. The addition of Connor Williams in the second round of the 2018 NFL Draft has reasserted the Dallas Cowboys offensive line as the best in football -- and it may not be close.

The team has been on this path since 2011 to create an identity for their football team that starts up front on the offensive line.

What transpired in the 2009 and 2010 seasons had a lot to do with the direction the team has taken over the last 8 seasons to ensure they were great up front.

Wade Phillips, Jason Garrett

Former and Current Dallas Cowboys' Head Coaches Wade Phillips and Jason Garrett

The End of 2009

In 2009, the Dallas Cowboys won the NFC East and proceeded to win their wild card game to reach the divisional round for the second time in three years, only to be beaten by the Minnesota Vikings 34-3.

What transpired in that game should have been enough for the Cowboys to address their offensive line in the 2010 draft as quarterback Tony Romo was sacked six times and threw an interception.

On the season, Romo was sacked 34 times, which is more than twice a game. Perhaps the wins on the season and the division title masked the issues the team had up front.

The Debacle of the 2010 Season

The team had lofty expectations heading into 2010. They had been to the playoffs three of the previous four seasons and, despite the drubbing at the hands of the Vikings, were still a formidable offensive team with some star power on defense in DeMarcus Ware.

Unfortunately, it was never to be.

Tony Romo only started six games and was sacked seven times in that span. Cowboys quarterbacks were sacked a total of 31 times, which would be right outside the top ten for most sacks allowed in the NFL in 2010.

Tony Romo went 1-5 in his six starts that season, getting sacked seven times in those six games before giving way to Jon Kitna and Stephen McGee for the final ten games of the season.

Head Coach Wade Phillips was replaced by Offensive Coordinator Jason Garrett after a 1-7 start that culminated in an embarrassing loss to the Green Bay Packers at Lambeau Field.

More Than a Coach Was Changed

Cowboys Headlines - Cowboys on the Clock: Tyron Smith, #9 Overall

Dallas Cowboys T Tyron Smith (Tom Fox/The Dallas Morning News)

The change in coaching signaled a change in philosophy from a 3-4 defensive minded head coach to an offensive one who was rooted in the glory days of the Dallas Cowboys of the 90's.

Those teams were known for their elite offensive line play that set the tone for the rest of the team. They protected Troy Aikman, who is in the Hall of Fame, and paved the way for the NFL's All-Time leading rusher, Emmitt Smith.

The impact that the offensive line had on the Cowboys teams of the 90's can't be understated.

So in 2011, Jason Garrett's first NFL Draft as the Dallas Cowboys head coach, he convinced Owner and General Manager Jerry Jones that they needed to do more to protect their most valuable asset (Tony Romo) while becoming a team that could run the ball and control the clock.

With the ninth overall pick in the 2011 draft, the Dallas Cowboys selected Tackle Tyron Smith.

That selection was history making. It was the first time in the Jerry Jones era that they had spent a first round pick on an offensive lineman. A span of more than 20 years saw the Dallas Cowboys never invest a first in the offensive line.

Mission Accomplished

With the selections of Travis Frederick and Zack Martin in the first rounds of the 2013 and 2014 NFL Drafts, the Dallas Cowboys offensive line was complete.

Jason Garrett's work to make the Dallas Cowboys in the image of the Super Bowl glory days of the 90's finally came to fruition.

The Dallas Cowboys offensive line led the way for Running Back DeMarco Murray to lead the NFL in rushing. They protected Tony Romo to have the best season of his career, leading the NFL with a passer rating of 113.2.

Everything looked to be coming together for a team that went 12-4, won the NFC East, and beat some notable teams like the Seattle Seahawks along the way.

Then the "Dez Caught It" moment happened and we all came crashing back to Earth.

That season, though it didn't end in a Lombardi Trophy, was still a success as it created a template that could be successful in the NFL. As teams attempt to spread out their formations to throw the ball, the Dallas Cowboys, while still using a lot of 11-personnel, showed the NFL that you can still be a run-first, physical football team and win.

With the template set, all the Dallas Cowboys have to do is to continue to retool.

Dallas Cowboys Have Big Hole on Offensive Line

Dallas Cowboys lineman including tackle Tyron Smith (77), offensive guard La'el Collins (71), center Travis Frederick (72) and guard Zack Martin (70) huddle up in the first half against the New York Jets at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas, Saturday, December 19, 2015.(Tom Fox/The Dallas Morning News)

Creating a Monster

Let's review how the Dallas Cowboys have collected this impressive group of humans to block for their football team.

  • Tyron Smith was the ninth overall pick in the 2011 draft. Though he started out as a right tackle his rookie season, he made the move to the left side in his second year and has been considered one of the best tackles in the NFL since. Back issues have slowed him down, but he's still in his prime heading into his eighth (!!!) NFL Season.
  • Travis Frederick was the 31st pick in the 2013 NFL Draft. A lot of the draft analysts around the league believed that to be a reach at the time when the Dallas Cowboys traded back to 31 to select Frederick. They don't think it's a reach now.
  • In 2014 the Dallas Cowboys, yet again, selected an offensive lineman in the first round of the NFL Draft. It was widely reported that if Ryan Shazier would have been there at pick 16, that he would have been the selection. Shazier's been a great player in the league, but I'm actually glad that they got Martin. He's considered the best guard in the NFL and will probably be so for the next ten years.
  • Right Tackle La'el Collins would have been a first round draft pick had his name not been attached to the murder of his ex-girlfriend. Instead of being a first round draft pick, the Dallas Cowboys, led by GM Jerry Jones, wined and dined Collins into signing a pretty nice deal for a UDFA. After rotating with Leary for a couple of seasons, he's now the RT for the best offensive line in football.

That brings us to the newest addition of what has been coined The OLuminati. 

Heading into the 2018 NFL Draft, the whole world knew -- or hoped -- the Dallas Cowboys would address the left guard spot early on. When the first round came and went, most of us, including this writer, thought they'd likely have to trade up in the second to still come away with a plug and play guard at pick number 50.

So when they landed Connor Williams while staying put at 50, Cowboys Nation erupted with joy.

Connor Williams is strong enough to play on the interior but comes with the movement and flexibility to get to the perimeter and the second level. Though he was good last year, Jonathan Cooper was the weak link because of his movement limitations.

Strike First, Strike Hard, No Mercy

I just watched season one of the YouTube Red production Cobra Kai, which follows the lives of The Karate Kid's main characters Daniel LaRusso and Johnny Lawrence as adults.

Johnny, broke as a joke, relaunched the Cobra Kai karate brand based on the philosophy, "Strike First, Strike Hard, No Mercy." While it's a harsh philosophy to be teaching a bunch of teenagers, it certainly has its place with the Dallas Cowboys offensive line.

This group has the attitude and the ability to ruin days for opposing defenses. They aren't just going to get in your way, they're going to hit you and go through you.

This group of lineman has no weaknesses and if we talk about the signing of Cam Fleming, now you have a guy that played tackle for the New England Patriots during the Super Bowl as your tackle off the bench if you need him.

No weaknesses.

The Dallas Cowboys are going to be able to run inside and outside and to both sides of the offensive line with regularity because of the strength, physicality, and movement ability of their starting five. Opposing defenses aren't going to be able to load up on one side of the line because of a perceived weakness on the other side.

With Ezekiel Elliott running behind them, who's shown the ability to stretch a play outside and make a big run or find a crease in the middle of the line for a huge play, this is the Dallas Cowboys running game that Jason Garrett has been looking for since he took over in 2011.

While they've had success in the past, I have huge expectations for this group in 2018. 1,600 rushing yards for Elliott if he plays 16 games should be the floor. There's no reason he shouldn't flirt with a 2,000 yard season.

Now, whether that leads to a Super Bowl Championship remains to be seen, but we've seen in the past that when the Dallas Cowboys have success in the run game, it usually leads to wins, and lots of them.


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Star Blog

Cowboys en Español: ¿Qué Pasará con el WR Terrance Williams?

Mauricio Rodriguez

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Takeaway Tuesday: What We Learned From Cowboys Loss To Packers
AP Photo / Ron Jenkins

El receptor de los Dallas Cowboys Terrance Williams tiene una tarea difícil durante este offseason: mantenerse en el roster del equipo. El sábado pasado , Williams hizo de esa (relativamente sencilla) tarea, un reto mucho más difícil. El receptor fue llevado a la cárcel bajo cargos de intoxicación pública después de que la policía encontró su Lamborghini estrellado con un poste y abandonado.

Después de salir bajo una fianza de $369 dólares, T-Will está bajo investigación y enfrentando un futuro muy incierto en su carrera en la NFL.

A pesar de despedirse de Dez Bryant en abril, el cuarto de los receptores está repleto de jugadores listos para competir por puestos en el roster. Williams, quien no ha podido practicar debido a su lesión en el pie, no estaba en una buena posición para competir por su puesto antes del incidente.

Ahora, con una posible suspensión de por medio, la administración seguramente considerara despedirse del receptor de cinco años.

Vaya que Williams no es indispensable. Durante el Draft, los Cowboys seleccionaron a los wide receivers Michael Gallup (Colorado State) y  Cedrick Wilson (Boise State). Semanas antes, el ex-Jaguar Allen Hurns llegó a Dallas. Eso sin mencionar a Cole Beasley y a un puñado de receptores jóvenes como Noah Brown y Lance Lenoir quien han volteado cabezas en los entrenamientos.

Francamente, no es nada descabellado pensar que aún sin el incidente, Williams no estaría entre los tres titulares en la semana uno. Para Dallas, una ofensiva con Gallup, Hurns y Beasley como titulares podría resultar muy efectiva.

A pesar de destellos por aquí y por allá, Williams no ha podido demostrar una consistencia que avale su titularidad. Una semana hace una recepción increíble, a la siguiente es incapaz de salirse del campo para parar el reloj o para utilizar sus manos a la hora de atrapar el balón.

Eso sin mencionar que cuando se le pidió ponerse en los zapatos de Dez cuando este estaba lesionado en el 2015, Williams no pudo hacerlo. Tal fue el caso, que cuando Bryant volvió a caer en el 2016, Brice Butler tomó su lugar.

Tanto Gallup como Hurns pueden ser receptores "X." Williams, lamentablemente, no.

¿El defecto de una ofensiva sin Williams? Sinceramente, lo único que podría salir mal para los Cowboys si se deshacen del veterano, es que Dak Prescott perderá a tres de sus objetivos que ha tenido en su carrera en una sola temporada: Bryant, Witten y Williams.

Sin embargo, todas las contrataciones de nuevos WRs se han realizado para construir la ofensiva amigable para Dak, ¿no es así? Cowboys Nation debe confiar en el plan de la administración.

Incluso antes de ser arrestado, Terrance Williams estaba en Dallas simplemente por su contrato. Por ser apenas su segundo año, para los Vaqueros (desde un punto de vista financiero) no es viable cortar al receptor.

Una suspensión de la NFL podría hacer las cosas un poco más sencillas, pues si está suspendido, el equipo puede olvidarse del dinero garantizado y decirle adiós sin dudarlo. La NFL no ha mostrado ser muy consistente a la hora de asignar suspensiones, pero cualquiera que haya escuchado las declaraciones de Williams y visto el video imagina que una suspensión llegará inevitablemente.

Si es suspendido, Williams seguramente no vestirá la estrella en el 2018. De otra manera, las cosas se complican. Pero si el equipo llega a un punto en el que no están interesados en traer a nadie al equipo y no están preocupados por el tope salarial de la temporada, no veo porque se quedarían con él si prefieren utilizar el puesto de roster en cualquier otro jugador.

Terrance Williams tenía una oportunidad de oro para competir por la titularidad tras la partida de Dez Bryant. Lamentablemente, parece que soltó el último balón que pudo haber soltado.

¿Crees que Williams esté en el equipo este 2018?

Tell me what you think about "Cowboys en Español: ¿Qué Pasará con el WR Terrance Williams?" in the comments below, or tweet me @PepoR99 and let’s talk football! If you like football and are looking for a Dallas Cowboys show in Spanish, don’t miss my weekly Facebook Live! show, Primero Cowboys!


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