Former Broncos General Manager Ted Sundquist, a 2008 contributor to PFT, is back in football after a two-season absence. Sundquist is the director of player personnel of the Omaha Nighthawks. His listing on the team’s website was discovered by the folks at reservationforsix.com. Also, former Raiders exec Rick Snead is the director of player personnel [more]
Results matching “ted sundquist”
Well, they’re all posted. Former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist submitted them a while ago, but various distractions (including the Great Hamster Massacre of 2009, Part II) kept us from getting them posted. All division-by-division draft needs are now up. Here they are: AFC East. AFC North. AFC South. AFC West. NFC East. NFC North. NFC [more]
Funny what two No. 1’s, a 3rd, and a 21st rated QB can do to change a division, but that appears to be what has happened to the NFC North. Chicago has now thrust themselves as leading to the top as contenders with the addition of a 5th rated QB to a 7th-rated defense and [more]
Seven down, one to go. Ted Sundquist’s team-by-team needs for the 2009 draft are posted. Right here. One more to go: NFC North.
The AFC North sported two of the best teams in the NFL for 2008 and two of the worst as well. The reliability and stability of the Pittsburgh Steelers resulted in yet another Super Bowl Championship. My congratulations once again goes out to a franchise that clearly “gets it” in just about every scenario, category, [more]
Freshly posted are the draft needs for the teams of the AFC East, as determined by former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist. Ted’s assessment is right here. Still to come — the two Norths.
The addition of a “Tuna” with the Dolphins turned the AFC East upside down in ’08. Miami’s ten-game swing was remarkable to say the least and put the rest of the division on notice. There were three teams with losing records chasing the Patriots just two seasons ago and this past year there were three [more]
Former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist has prepared for us a division-by-division look at the draft needs of the 32 NFL teams. The latest division? The NFC East. Click here to check it out. The last three divisions are coming. And then we’ll post the links to them all one more time.
The NFC East, a division which at times defies the laws of logic, common sense, gravity, and, well, you get the point. The Giants, Eagles, Cowboys, and Redskins can be about as a formidable foursome as there is in our League. The talent level is good from top to bottom, but it’s how they all [more]
The trip to Philly and the Tuesday server meltdown caused us to slip off track with the posting of Ted Sundquist’s division-by-division draft needs. We’re back on track, with five divisions to go. Here’s the NFC South.
[Editor’s note: Former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist continues his look at the primary needs of each NFL team, by division. The NFC South appears below.] The NFC South experienced a massive turnaround in ’08, with the emergence of Atlanta’s rookie quarterback, Matt Ryan. All four teams finished at .500 or better, which eclipsed even [more]
Former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist is back with a look at the primary draft needs of the four teams of the AFC South. The full item is right here. Prior posts from Sundquist include the AFC West and the NFC West.
[Editor’s note: Former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist will be looking at the primary needs of each NFL team, by division. The AFC South appears below.] The AFC South could very well be one of the most competitive divisions in pro football. Jacksonville slipped to sub-.500 ball in ’08, but Tennessee and Indy both secured playoff [more]
Former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist continues to work his work his way through the eight NFL divisions, setting forth the primary draft needs of each team. He previously posted the AFC West draft needs, and the NFC West draft needs are now up. The NFC West draft needs are right here.
[Editor’s note: Former Broncos G.M. Ted Sundquist will be looking at the primary needs of each NFL team, separated by division. Next up, the NFC West.] The NFC West comes rolling into the 2009 draft not much stronger than the AFC West. St. Louis and Seattle own two of the top four picks and San Francisco sits at No. [more]