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п»їCam Newton's reaction to release will define the rest of his career.
Dan Graziano weighs in on the Panthers' expected decision to release Cam Newton and potential suitors for the former MVP. (1:08)
BACK WHEN THE conversation about NFL quarterbacks began and ended with Cam Newton, back when he was leading the Panthers to the Super Bowl and winning the league's MVP and causing a Concerned Mom to write a letter to the editor claiming the local quarterback's touchdown celebrations were sending her preteen daughter down the road to perdition -- way back then, when the idea of his Panthers' career ending with an ignominious outright release was unthinkable, his father interrupted the coronation with a prediction that seemed outside the moment.
It was a few weeks before Super Bowl L, and Cecil Newton's voice stormed through the phone with the strength of 20 brigades. "There's an audience waiting for him to lose so they can say, 'Now's our time to talk. He's had his time, now it's our turn,'" he told me. "We already know that's out there."
Editor's Picks.
Now what for Cam Newton? NFL experts debate landing spots, where he ranks on QB market.
Cam Newton's impact on Charlotte felt way beyond football.
Cecil Newton wasn't referring to anything in particular -- no specific event or inevitable career arc that would spark his predicted response. He was talking about the general aura of Cam, and how all of it -- attitude, ability, flamboyance and yes, race -- tends to make a subset of the population lose it.
In fact, this law of action-reaction -- it's Newton's Third Law of Motion, for those seeking symbolism -- has been the central principle of Cam's career. It has been the throughline; he acts, whether with transcendent play or ostentatious celebration or mysterious pronouncements, and there is always an equal (at minimum) and opposite reaction.
But with Newton cast adrift after being sidelined for much of the past year, now it feels as if the equation has been reversed. The actors are the Panthers, a rebuilding team with a new coach and the hope of a new identity, a team that is saving more than $19 million by shedding the defining player in franchise history.
Now we await Newton's reaction.
Newton's release came as no surprise, and in a business where ruthlessness is not only expected but rewarded, it was a call every team would have made. Newton has been on a gradual and painful retreat, from MVP at 26 to untradeable at 30. The details of the separation can be dissected -- last week owner David Tepper said the Panthers and Newton mutually agreed to pursue trade options; Newton said he agreed to no such thing -- but the result was predictable from the moment Newton's 2019 season ended after two games.
Now, of course, come the questions: How will Newton react? Is there a second act out there for one of the most dynamic athletes to ever play the most visible position in American sports?
There are barriers, not all of them self-inflicted. The NFL's decision to remain in business during the COVID-19 crisis has nonetheless kept teams from performing medical tests on prospective players, and even though Newton had a physical overseen by the Panthers and his agency, prospective employers might be wary of committing to a mobile quarterback coming off foot surgery. The timing of his release, coming after the great musical-chairs QB scramble, dramatically limited his options. He wants a new contract that extends beyond his current deal, which expires at the end of this season, and he presumably wants one that one that will pay him more in line with an MVP than a reclamation project.
2020 NFL Free Agency.
He has had two shoulder surgeries, and he hasn't been the same since the first injury occurred in Week 13 of the 2016 season. Every statistic, both the advanced and the antiquated, dropped precipitously beginning with that injury. A pre-injury QBR of 58 declined to 47; 7.5 yards per attempt down to 6.8; over the past four seasons his QBR ranks 31st among 40 qualified quarterbacks. And then there's a stark number from the world's most unevolved stat: His team lost the last eight games he started.
Still, there's the action-reaction thing. He's only 30 years old. This lengthy layoff -- his last game was in September -- means he should be healthier than at any time since 2016. But his future appears to hinge on preserving that health, and preserving that health appears to hinge on taking fewer hits, which means taking fewer chances. It sounds simple, because it is. Yet, again, it leads to more questions: Is he capable of changing his style? And if he is, how good can a more judicious Cam Newton be?
There was a time when not everyone thought he could adapt to the NFL game, but he did. He came into the league amid questions about his desire; now-Raiders GM Mike Mayock famously said, "I think the kid is smart enough. I just don't know if he cares enough." Newton responded to that, consciously or not, by playing as if he were indestructible. He is the only quarterback to lead a franchise in passing and rushing touchdowns, but he also took 38% more hits than any other quarterback (1,235 to Russell Wilson's 972) from 2011 through 2018. He was sacked nearly 30 times a season and rushed 934 times, and his style always seemed to keep him from being afforded the same protection from officials as smaller quarterbacks. He played quarterback with the body of a 1970s defensive end -- he's the same size as Steelers great L.C. Greenwood -- and the speed of a wide receiver. My first thought when I saw him in person was, Who in the world had the idea of putting him at quarterback?
Not surprisingly, the number of hits a quarterback takes is a direct predictor of career longevity. Tom Brady doesn't take hits because his solution when a play breaks down is to chuck the ball into the turf. Brady has never been a runner, so it's almost always the right call. Newton's solution is either to stand in the pocket and wait -- often long enough to get sacked, or at least hit -- or take off and run. His physical attributes demand it -- why would a huge, fast guy like him throw the ball away when there are yards to gain? -- but both options result in him ending up on the ground.
Newton played as if he were indestructible up until the moment he self-destructed, and now every team with a need at quarterback is facing its own question: Will Newton's Third Law spawn Newton's Second Act?


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2021 Sentry Tournament of Champions matchups, placings and first-round leader predictions.
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The 2020-21 PGA Tour season enters its second act with the Plantation Course at Kapalua in Hawaii hosting the Sentry Tournament of Champions . Below, we’ll look for the best value bets in the 2021 Sentry Tournament of Champions betting odds with tournament matchups, placings and first-round leader (FRL) predictions.
2021 Sentry Tournament of Champions: Matchup bets.
Odds provided by BetMGM; access USA TODAY Sports’ betting odds for a full list. Lines last updated Wednesday at 12:50 a.m. ET.
Bryson DeChambeau vs. Xander Schauffele (-110)
DeChambeau’s added length won’t provide his new-found advantage at the 7,596-yard, par-73 Plantation Course, which remains too long even for him to reach par 4s in one or some par 5s in two.
Schauffele won here in 2019 and has averaged 2.59 strokes gained per round across 12 rounds played, according to Data Golf. He’s a strong value as the underdog in this matchup bet.
Also see:
Hovland ended the 2020 portion of the season with a victory at the Mayakoba Golf Classic and a third-place finish in Dubai. It has made for excellent plus-money value on Finau in this matchup. Finau finished ninth here in 2017 and had nine top-10 results in 22 PGA Tour events last year. He’s also the superior putter.
2021 Sentry Tournament of Champions : Placing bets.
Morikawa comes into the new year at No. 7 in the Official World Golf Ranking, but he’s just 12th by the odds for a top-5 finish at the TOC, even after debuting with a seventh-place finish last year.
Place your legal, online 2021 Sentry Tournament of Champions bets in CO, IA, IN, NJ, PA, TN and WV at BetMGM . Risk-free first bet! Terms and conditions apply. Bet now !
Laird will play this event for just the second time since a runner-up finish in 2012. The veteran Scotsman returned to the winner’s circle last year at the Shriners Hospitals for Children Open and will look to recapture some of that form at a course where he has had success before.
This bet, found under “Special Bets” parlays the No. 3, 4 and 5 golfers from the Sagarin/Golfweek world rankings for top-10 finishes. They individually carry odds of -145 or lower and have combined for seven top-10 finishes in this event in the last three years.
2021 Sentry Tournament of Champions: First-round leader bet.
Palmer has made 75 birdies over 252 holes played to begin the 2020-21 season for a higher Birdie or Better Percentage than all but Patrick Reed . Palmer has played 16 rounds here to largely unimpressive results in the loaded fields, but BetMGM is offering nice value for Palmer to lead after the first 18 holes. We don’t need to worry about what happens after Thursday.
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How Nnamdi Asomugha has cornered Broadway in his second act after leaving NFL.
The former All-Pro cornerback has followed his wife, Kerry Washington, into acting.
NEW YORK — Playing cornerback was "the challenge of lifetime" says former Oakland Raiders star Nnamdi Asomugha. Now, he's tackling something new: Broadway. Asomugha is debuting in the Pulitzer Prize-winning play, A Soldier's Play.
Since his NFL retirement in 2013 and being named the best Raiders player of the decade by Pro Football Focus, Asomugha started taking acting lessons. The "bug" stems from being plucked for a TV commercial followed by a small part on Friday Night Lights. He went on to be the executive producer of Netflix's Beast of No Nation, starred in the 2017 film, Crown Heights, and had roles on Nick Kroll's Kroll Show and Will Ferrell's Funny or Die.
Then, A Soldier's Play came along. Asomugha was ready.
"When I played football, I was known for how I prepared for games," he recalled of his 3 AM game plans and extreme dedication to the sport. "So, it's the same thing -- just crossed over."
Just like how every football game is different -- from the plays to the atmosphere in the stadium -- Asomugha says so is the nature of live theater, even though he recites the same lines in every single show.
"I've learned every [show] is different. For instance, you wake up in the morning, you get out of bed, and you brush your teeth. You don't do it the same way every day," he said.
The audience, just like the crowd at a game, can play a huge factor in his performance.
"When the audience is engaged, the show really takes off. It's just like in football, when the crowd is really there for you as a player, then that momentum just really hits," he explained. "It's crazy how it works, but it's true."
A Soldier's Play takes place on a racially segregated U.S. Army military base in Fort Neal, La. in 1944 during World War II. Asomugha, who is part of the ensemble of men in the army, plays Private First Class Melvin Peterson, a role that Denzel Washington originated in 1981. Years on a football field helped prepare Asomugha for the two hour dramatic murder mystery, which will be performed eight shows a week at the American Airlines Theatre in Times Square.
Director Robert Townsend believes that Asomugha's NFL career made his transition to broadway easier.
"He said, 'I'm completely blown away by the fact that you had this other life in the NFL for so long and seamlessly coming onto the stage,'" Asomugha recalled of their conversation. "'I have to imagine it has something to do with learning plays in football and being so in tune with the playbook that you're able to retain these words and bring them to the stage.'"
It's those words from Townsend that led Asomugha to realize why he was successful at this new venture.
One big difference between the NFL and Broadway? The pre-show ritual.
"You need a different level of energy going into football. There's nothing like pumping my chest, getting excited and riled up, high-fiving and chest bumping the other guys. It's more inward," Asomugha said. "How am I feeling? What's my energy? My pre-game, I guess you call it for this, is just taking myself back to 1944 to what an African American in the army might be going through and just try to put myself in that mindset."
Former Green Bay Packers defensive end Kabeer Gbaja-Biamila was "blown away" by Asomugha's performance, as was former Raiders cornerback Chris Carr. Then there is Asomugha's wife Kerry Washington, who also gave him the seal of approval. She has starred on Broadway in a few plays, including 2019's American Son. Asomugha was a producer on the show, which is now available on Netflix.
Washington and Asomugha live in Los Angeles with their two children. After Sunday matinee shows, Asomugha flies across the country to take them to school on Monday, his one day off a week.
On a plane heading home was where Asomugha watched this year's Super Bowl between his former team, the San Francisco 49ers, and the Kansas City Chiefs. He rooted for Andy Reid, his former coach, and the Chiefs. Asomugha played under Reid when he played for the Philadelphia Eagles.
"I wouldn't necessarily say that I was like, 'Let's go Chiefs' but I was definitely 'Let's go, Coach Reid!'"
He considers Reid to be one of the greatest mentors of his life.
"I just was able to see him every day and see what a leader looks like. Someone that can really lead in the face of adversity and be there for us when in actuality, he needed people to be there for him. It just made such a huge impression on me, which is why we're so close till this day," Asomugha said.
If there was one person from his football days Asomugha wishes could see him in this new light, it would be the late Al Davis, who owned the Raiders from 1972 until his death in 2011. He's the one who changed Asomugha's position to cornerback when he joined the NFL.
"He's just one of those sort of father figures that you would want to see you succeeding throughout life because you know that they were cheering for you from the beginning," he said of his hero. "He believed in myself, gave me opportunities to be successful and was part of my journey to becoming the best cornerback in the NFL."
Now, Asomugha is on a journey to getting recognition for his acting.
Asomugha isn't trading those old days for anything, though. When Asked which was more challenging: Broadway or football, he expressed "they're both extremely hard in their own ways" but playing cornerback tops the list:
"I think it's just like it's one of the most difficult things that you can do physically, mentally and especially to be good at -- it's very tough."
A Solider's Play runs on Broadway until March 15. For tickets, click here.


John Elway's second act.
JERSEY CITY, New Jersey -- John Elway can be a very hard friend to have.
He can beat you at golf, pingpong, pool, H-O-R-S-E and who-can-soak-the-other on Jet Skis. But he also has to beat you at poker, Scrabble and Pictionary. A political argument ends two ways: He wins, or you quit, exhausted. His competitive addiction is incurable.
That's how you knew Elway would be successful at constructing and running an NFL team: because it's a thing with a winner at the end, and Elway always wins things with a winner at the end.
Confetti rains on Broncos QB Peyton Manning, left, coach John Fox and GM John Elway after winning the AFC championship. AP Photo/Charlie Riedel.
If his Denver Broncos beat the Seattle Seahawks this Sunday in Super Bowl XLVIII, Elway would do something no one else ever has. He would be the first Super Bowl MVP to win a Super Bowl as the executive in charge.
Imagine that. He won two with his arms and legs. And now he could win one with his brain.
"I've always wanted to be good at something other than football," he says. "Even when I was young. I wanted to show that I had a mind, too. I guess that's why I wanted to do well with the car dealerships [one], the restaurants [four], and now this job. It's the challenge."
Sports legends are historically lousy at this. Somehow, when they go from superstar to supervisor, they sag. They become frustrated that the players they sign can't just do it the way they did. Wayne Gretzky never found another Wayne Gretzky. Dan Marino quickly tired of running the Miami Dolphins. And don't even start with Michael Jordan. Ten seasons as an executive with the Charlotte Bobcats, one playoff berth.
"People in Denver kept asking me why I'd want to do this," Elway said. "They kept saying, 'You'll tarnish your legacy. You ended your career perfectly. Why ruin it?' And honestly, I didn't know. It was a risk."
But there he was, the very first morning, at his desk at 7, and nearly every morning since. He is dogged. You call him and he's in Biloxi, Miss., scouting a college player. A man with, what, $50 million in the bank, working as if he's $50 million in the hole. Why?
"It's not like you sit there in your office every day and you go, 'This a blast.' You don't. But when you win and you know you had a hand in it and it's just so satisfying, you're like, 'Wow, I love this.'"
The greatest play of his life might be the way he scored Peyton Manning.
He looked at Manning and thought, "How would I like to be approached in my 14th year?" And he realized he would want to be approached, pitched and then left alone.
"I had to pull back on Foxy [head coach John Fox]. Foxy is a go-getter. He wanted to keep after him, keep pressing. I said, 'No. Leave him alone. Let him decide. If he wants us, he'll pick us.'"
It worked. Manning signed. And two years, and 92 touchdowns later, he has led Elway's Broncos to the Super Bowl.
It's an odd couple. Elway threw rockets. Manning, at least now, throws fuzzy pillows. Elway could go untouched in a wildebeest migration. Manning can't outrun a street sweeper. Elway did all his work after the snap, usually abandoning the play, running for his life and finding one of his midget receivers. Manning does all his work before the snap, moving, setting, moving again, waiting, shifting and then "Omaha"-ing you to death.
"I'm so intrigued watching him," Elway says. "I see all the things he does. The double cadence, the moving people around, and I think, 'Shoot, I wish we'd have had that stuff when I played.'"
Teammates carry John Elway after winning Super Bowl XXXII in January 1998. Timothy A. Clary/Getty Images.
And yet together, Sunday, they can lift each other as high as men can go in this game.
Elway's fondest hope is to see Manning become the greatest QB to ever live. "One or two more Super Bowl wins and he's got a really, really strong argument," he says. Wow. Two more Super Bowl wins? And you think you have a demanding boss?
But a Manning win vaults Elway onto the pedestal marked … what? … The NFL's Most Complete Winner? Most Valuable … Person? The Ultimate Trophy Gobbler? To lead five teams to Super Bowls as a player and win two? To go from NFL rookie executive to winning a Super Bowl in your third year? No wonder he's the original Johnny Football.
But there's even more at stake Sunday. If Manning and Elway can do this, they can lift not just each other up but also their owner, 69-year-old Pat Bowlen, whose health is deteriorating. "We all want this for Mr. Bowlen," Elway says. "We need to get this done. And we need to get it done quick. He's in a tough spot. So, it would mean so much to all of us, especially me."
After the AFC title win over New England, Bowlen and Elway approached the victory stage, with Bowlen telling Elway, "I just want to hold the trophy." Translation: "You talk for me." Elway did. If Denver wins Sunday, look for it again.
And maybe Elway would then yell, fittingly: "This … one's … for … Pat!"?
For a game played with an oblong ball, that would be a perfect circle.


For His Second Act, Nnamdi Asomugha Made Preparation His Byword.
The former pro football player has pushed himself in acting classes, onstage and in films. His latest drama, “Sylvie’s Love,” also meant returning to an early passion: music.
By Gina Cherelus.
Published Dec. 28, 2020 Updated Dec. 31, 2020.
The lead in a romance may seem like a prize for most actors, but the star of the new drama “Sylvie’s Love” had reservations.
“There was no way that I was going to do a romantic film until I read the script and saw that there were Black people falling in love in the ’50s and ’60s,” Nnamdi Asomugha, 39, said. “And then immediately I was like, OK, I think people need to see this film.”
“Sylvie’s Love,” which made its Amazon premiere on Dec. 23, is set largely in midcentury New York and explores the ebbs and flows of the relationship between Robert (Asomugha), a charismatic jazz saxophonist, and Sylvie (Tessa Thompson), a determined television producer.
Asomugha is considered a rising star in Hollywood: In 2017, his breakout performance in the drama “Crown Heights” earned Indie Spirit and NAACP Image Award nominations. Earlier this year, he made what the Hollywood Reporter called “a promising Broadway debut” in a new staging of “A Soldier’s Play” by Charles Fuller. Behind the scenes, he has helped produce projects through his production company, iAm21 Entertainment, including “Sylvie’s Love,” “Crown Heights” and “Harriet,” as well as the Broadway play “American Son” (2018), which starred his wife, the actress Kerry Washington.
But before acting and producing, Asomugha was considered one of the best cornerbacks in the National Football League, playing 11 seasons for the Oakland Raiders and other teams before retiring in 2013.
It’s “mind-boggling that I would even want to go from one career where you’re under such a microscope in an extreme way to another career where the microscope might even be bigger,” Asomugha said. “You can’t help what you fall in love with, and I fell in love with acting.”
He spoke recently via video about making the transition from football to acting, preparing for “Sylvie’s Love” (directed by Eugene Ashe) and the unexpected experience of appearing on Broadway. These are edited excerpts from the conversation.
You’ve gone from a successful N.F.L. career to an acting career. What was the timeline for you?
I was just obsessed with movies and television growing up. When I finished playing, the advice I kept getting from former players was find something to do that you are absolutely in love with. Because the love you have for it is what will sustain and lead you. And I knew that this was an avenue. I didn’t know that it was necessarily going to be producing, but I knew I wanted to go into acting.
Were you still an N.F.L. player when you got bit by that bug, or was this after your career?
While I was still in the N.F.L., but I didn’t make the decision until probably a year after [retiring]. You go through this period of soul-searching when you finish doing something that you’ve done for the last 20-something years of your life. It’s an identity crisis, like, do I have any more things to look forward to in life? All the traumatic things you tell yourself.
On top of that, I knew that I wasn’t 20. I wasn’t just coming out of Yale or Juilliard. The window felt so much shorter to me. So I didn’t want to wait. I wanted to just start creating the projects so people can say, oh, OK, he does know what he’s doing.
Do you often take lessons and experience from your football career and apply them to your acting career?
I advise people all the time, get your kids into sports because sports shaped my life — from discipline and patience and hard work and falling down and needing to get back up and not complaining. But the No. 1 thing I think is the preparation. The same preparation I need to get ready for a football game or football season, I’ve brought that to acting.
When did you start playing football?
I was 12. The first year I played football was the last year I played the piano. One day, I was late for practice and my coach said, where were you? I said I’m sorry, I had a recital. And he laughed so hard. It was this big thing and I had to run laps. That was the last time I ever played the piano. And that was the start of my football career. It was both devastating and also affirming. Like, OK, I need to focus on this. This is going to be what I do now.
You found your way back to an instrument.
Did you have to learn how to play the tenor saxophone for “Sylvie’s Love”?
I didn’t have to, but I chose to because I love preparation. I love the process more than anything, sometimes even more than the actual moment. I got a saxophone coach who was also in the film and we played for just over a year. And I learned that I was really good at playing the saxophone. I say “was” because I haven’t played it in a while, so I’ve lost a lot of that. But I wanted it to look authentic.
The film is set during the civil rights movement in America. But with these two Black characters and an almost entirely Black cast, the backdrop isn’t politics, it’s jazz. We see some of those elements play out but that wasn’t the focus. Can you explain the intent behind that?
It was important for us to make those elements nuanced and not in your face. We wanted to focus on the love. We’ve been so defined by that period as Black people. We know about marches and protests and water hoses and dogs and struggle. But we were also falling in love. We were having families, getting married, going to the dance. My father-in-law says we used to go to “the dance,” we didn’t call it the club. We had that as a part of our culture of Black people and to not celebrate that is a crime. It robs us of our humanity and just an entire aspect of our lives that really helped us get through those difficult moments. So for us, the thought was, why not show that? Why not illuminate the love that we had for each other during this time period?
And it also was a reason some people passed on making the film because they felt like it should have been rooted in the civil rights movement. But that wasn’t the film we wanted to make. We felt that there was an audience for not just Black love, but love in general.
What are some moments from the film you hope resonate with viewers?
I think it was really important for us to show a level of vulnerability in men, especially Black men.
I hope that it will further the conversation of it being OK for men to be expressive, to tell how they feel. The important thing for us was showing men doing that in front of their women.




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