If there was any doubt that football is still king, just think about the idea that we're still talking about the NFL Draft weeks later. Do we have nothing better to do or is football just that popular? I'll let you decide, but the answer is yes.
My personal feeling on the NFL Draft is that a player taken after the third round can't really be called a bust because of how different expectations are. That obviously differs in some situations, especially if a team drafts their quarterback of the future in the fourth or fifth round and he never makes things work. But because we're looking at quarterbacks, running backs, and wide receivers today, we will include players from later rounds that I think will be busts because they have off-the-field issues, don't fit a scheme, or just aren't that good.
That doesn't mean I'm going to pick someone from the sixth round to be a bust, but it does mean players in the fourth or even fifth round are eligible. We'll obviously try to keep things fair, balanced, and realistic.
As for the quarterbacks, I really like four of the five first-round quarterbacks and it's way too early to know anything about the backup ones - Mason Rudolph, Kyle Lauletta, Mike White, etc. - because of how much the quarterback landscape changes each season. With that said, we may as well start off with which quarterback I think is going to be a colossal bust...
24 Bust: Josh Allen, QB, Buffalo Bills (7th overall)
I'm just going to have to keep writing about how Josh Allen is going to be a bust, aren't I? Nothing about the Bills drafting Allen made any sense and the amount of things that could go wrong is about to happen starting this fall. Do we need to make a list starting with Allen gets into an altercation with opposing players over his racial tweets? No players talk to Allen because he continues to overthrow his teammates? Allen essentially becomes the next Christian Hackenberg and never plays?
I'm sure that as a person, Josh Allen is nothing more than a kid fresh out of college who said stupid things when he was in high school and regrets it now. But as a player, nothing about him screams future successful starting NFL quarterback to me.
Buffalo had so many options in the first round, whether it was taking Josh Rosen or trading down for a chance at Lamar Jackson later.
They could have even waited for the middle rounds to take a quarterback as potential insurance for A.J. McCarron and or a developmental option to then gauge how things go this season before considering drafting someone next year. Who would I have taken instead, if I was the Bills? Good question.
23 Steal: Josh Rosen, QB, Arizona Cardinals (10th overall)
This was obvious, wasn't it? Rosen has a chance to be the best quarterback of this draft - and that's coming from a Jets fan who is happy that Sam Darnold is in green and white - and is going to start by throwing to Larry Fitzgerald and Christian Kirk, another steal who we'll get to later. Say what you want about Rosen having potential attitude issues, but this is someone who is the alpha dog and that is very, very needed in a quarterback. I personally feel Jameis Winston is the only first-round, alpha dog quarterback we've had in the past few years...before Rosen, at least.
We don't know if Rosen will start the season as the No. 2 quarterback behind Sam Bradford or Mike Glennon, if he'll be third on the depth chart, or if he'll even start. But of all the teams that needed a quarterback in the first round, Denver and Arizona seemed like the two places with the best chance of succeeding and developing. Well, Rosen landed with one of those teams and is going to become a star, mark my words. And yes, we promise that Rosen is the only first round player that we're calling a steal on this list.
22 Bust: Sony Michel, RB, New England Patriots (31st overall)
Welcome to the first of the potential draft busts who may not work out because of either their system, their current scheme, or other reasons not related to their playing ability. It's not so much that I'm worried about the bone-on-bone ailment that Michel will bring into the NFL so much as it is that he's going to a team notorious for running back musicals. Or is it merry-go-rounds? Are we going to see Michel and Tom Brady start singing songs after touchdowns?
The only way this move gets better in my eyes is if this was a Josh McDaniels pick, meaning McDaniels is set to become the head coach within the next two seasons and he wants Michel as his lead back.
That's fine and all, though my problem is that McDaniels isn't the coach yet. Bill Belichick is and he always plays the running back he feels is the better matchup against the opponent regardless of who has the hot hand. You don't draft running backs in the first round with that strategy. You draft offensive linemen and defensive players who are going to get the bulk of the snaps. Now, if the Patriots did want a running back to take later in the draft...
21 Steal: Royce Freeman, RB, Denver Broncos (71st overall)
If we're using the (optional) idea that team XX should have chosen player Y instead of player X, than the Patriots would have had to use their second-round pick on Freeman instead of Florida cornerback Duke Dawson. I still think a running back is still a bit too high then for the Patriots because that's usually when you're taking guys you want to be locked into for a few years, which goes against 'The Patriot Way'. Anyone remember Jonas Gray? Freeman does fit the type of back the Patriots like to use; quick, athletic, and able to make plays both in the running and passing game.
I love Freeman in Denver because I think he's a great replacement for the newest Panther, C.J. Anderson, and his ability to turn catches in the flats into long gains will be beneficial against some of the AFC West's better defenses. Denver could have pounced on someone higher, but waited it out and secured Freeman in round three, which is about when he should have gone. I don't know if Freeman will be a perennial 1,000 yard rusher, though I do know the Broncos are going to have fun with his speed and what he can do in their offense.
20 Bust: D.J. Moore, WR, Carolina Panthers (24th overall)
I've made the point in other articles that Moore doesn't work as a first round pick in Carolina to me because of the way their offense runs and how the Panthers have struggled to develop wide receivers in the past. Kelvin Benjamin flopped despite making so much sense when he arrived in 2014 and I'm worried the same will be true for Moore. This is nothing on Moore the player, as I had high hopes for him and think he's a dangerous player.
When you're putting a player like that in an offense with a scrambling quarterback and a pass-catching RB - and now two with the addition of C.J. Anderson, although Christian McCaffrey obviously does it on another level - the move doesn't make sense.
Carolina had other holes to fill and I especially would have liked them to add more help in the secondary. I feel that Moore will be just OK in this offense, which works for a third or fourth-round pick but not when you're investing four or five years in a wide receiver. As I said last time, maybe Carolina will prove me wrong and laugh in my face like what happens with the "draft experts," though I don't see it happening.
19 Steal: Courtland Sutton, WR, Denver Broncos (40th overall)
This isn't to say that Sutton will be a much, much better player than Moore in the pros so much as it is we're thinking about who makes more sense when. Sutton went far lower than I would've expected - I had him anywhere from late teens to early 30s - and is going to an offense with Case Keenum as his quarterback and an opportunity to learn from both Demariyus Thomas and Emmanuel Sanders. (Knock on wood that neither are traded or cut before the season starts.)
Could Carolina have waited until the second or third round to grab a receiver they envision being a No. 1 selection? Sure. Carolina might have even wanted to wait until late Day 2 or early Day 3, especially with all of the receivers in the draft and how many late-round receivers have made a name for themselves in recent years. Moore will be OK for now and Sutton, with what he did in college and with what he brings to the table for the Broncos, is going to be a star. I'm a bit concerned about them developing wide receivers in-house since Cody Latimer flopped, though Sutton seems more complete and has a higher ceiling.
18 Bust: Rashaad Penny, RB, Seattle Seahawks (27th overall)
Last I checked, the Seattle Seahawks don't have an offensive line. In fact, the only one of their draft picks that really made any sense to me was Shaquem Griffin, who I'm not including as a steal because there's some obvious questions about how his handicap will translate to him at the NFL level. I do want to talk about Rashaad Penny though because he's now been placed into a situation where he has a limited chance of succeeding and that's not on him.
By all accounts, Penny was going to be a Day 2 pick who could be a change-of-pace back in an offense that would utilize an electric, fast running back. Sort of what Ahmad Bradshaw was for the New York Giants back in the day when they had Brandon Jacobs. Now, you're asking Penny to be the lead back on a team with no offensive line in a new offense that is almost certainly going to be focused solely on Russell Wilson. This also goes against the current trend of only generational or elite running backs going in the first round. Penny is a great player and excelled in college, but he's no Saquon Barkley or Ezekiel Elliott. Seattle should have just waited for someone like...
17 Steal: Derrius Guice, RB, Washington Redskins (59th overall)
Well, this would have been tough for Seattle to do given they didn't have a second-round pick, but Washington did it right in taking someone they believe will be a lead back with the 59th overall pick. If not for character concerns, Guice allegedly lying about being asked about his sexuality (which in itself is curious for reasons I'm not going to get into), and allegedly getting into a fight with a team, the former LSU star was a late-first, early second-round back.
Leave it to Washington, whose first-round pick I'm not sold on (Da’Ron Payne), to make a great pick in the second round.
So does this mean that Guice is a better running back than Saquon Barkley, Rashaad Penny, Sony Michel, Nick Chubb, Ronald Jones II, and Kerryon Johnson? I'd take Guice over Johnson and Michel and I think there's cases to be made with Penny and Jones, though let's just leave it at the Redskins got a steal. They didn't overpay for a lead running back and instead waited until the right man was available. It is interesting that after years of having a quick running back in either Jamaal Charles or Kareem Hunt with the Chiefs, Alex Smith will have a bigger back in Guice. Fun!
16 Bust: Antonio Callaway, WR, Cleveland Browns (105th overall)
Well, I did say that one fourth-round pick on here was going to be called a bust, so I'm sure it was obvious I was talking about Callaway. On one hand, this was a fair place for the former Florida receiver who missed all of 2017 with legal issues to go, especially to a team like the Browns. On the other hand, this pick makes no sense for anyone involved and I'm going to carefully explain why Callaway isn't going to work out in Cleveland.
Let's start off with the basic fact that players with character concerns do not fare well in Cleveland. That's strike one. Strike two is the lack of a true support system on a team which has four wins in the past three years. Strike three is that if Callaway does not work out, the Browns wasted a fourth round pick. This isn't Oakland taking Maurice Hurst and his heart condition in the fifth round. This is a team using a fourth round pick - the players you want to keep on your roster and build into starters within two to three yeas - on someone who missed all of last season because of trouble and failed a drug test at the combine, by his own admission. Good work, Cleveland, you played yourself again.
15 Steal: Equanimeous St. Brown, WR, Green Bay Packers (207th overall)
I cannot believe that Equanimeous St. Brown managed to drop this far in the draft. Yes, there were knocks on his play last year, but the Fighting Irish's quarterback situation was, to put it simply, just plain awful. Does anyone else want to think about that Saturday night game in Miami against the then-undefeated Hurricanes and their turnover chain? If the Browns wanted a deadly receiver they could trust, they should have gone for St. Brown with one of their many picks instead of taking a rusty, risky player in Callaway.
Green Bay had another steal in round 2, taking Iowa cornerback Joshua Jackson, but this is worth talking about for other reasons besides this list being limited to quarterbacks, running backs, and wide receivers. St. Brown will have an opportunity to get reps in an offense which has always let the hottest guys get chances - it's how Jordy Nelson and Randall Cobb each rose the depth chart despite there already being veterans above them - and is another target for Aaron Rodgers as he enters the final years of his prime. This was a great pickup by the Packers and I know I'm not alone in being excited to see how he performs with a two-time MVP at quarterback.
14 Bust: Michael Gallup, WR, Dallas Cowboys (81st overall)
There were plenty of people who praised this pick and the Cowboys' draft as a whole, yet it's offensive lineman Connor Williams and wide receiver Michael Gallup I'm the most bullish on. Williams plays a bit too soft for my liking - and no, that's not a knock at him having been bullied in the past; I'm describing his play in the trenches - and he doesn't fill a direct need. Gallup fills a need at receiver given Dez Bryant's departure, but there were so many other better players the team could have taken in the third round.
My feeling after watching the Dak Prescott offense for two years is that it's not only going to be centered around Ezekiel Elliott, but that the rising third-year quarterback has his favorites and they get the ball.
Cole Beasley and Terrence Williams caught passes while Dez Bryant didn't. Now, the Cowboys also lose Jason Witten, who caught 132 passes and eight touchdowns the past two years in what still felt like much of a reduced role. Dallas did land a tight end in Stanford's Dalton Schultz, so I want to come back in a couple years and evaluate all of these three picks. For now? I'm not confident in Gallup doing what people are expecting of him.
13 Steal: Braxton Berrios, WR, New England Patriots (210th overall)
Everyone saw this coming and let's be blunt in explaining why. A small, thin white slot receiver who has excelled in the past without being the true focal point of the offense in the eyes of many? Berrios had New England Patriot written all over him for years and Bill Belichick swooped right in to take the next Wes Welker, Julian Edelman, or Danny Amendola. Everyone is probably hoping that Berrios will be the next Welker, but I digress.
I didn't agree with everything the Patriots did in this year's draft and I am concerned about their quarterback situation going into 2018 and beyond. We know Belichick finds many of his stars from guys who went late in the draft, didn't get picked up at all, or have been on the waiver wire. Even with Julian Edelman coming back from last year's ACL injury, I have to think Berrios is going to get a real chance at earning reps because it's the Patriot Way. You play well in camp, you play well in the preseason, you show effort, you play regardless of how old you are or how much experience you have. Don't be too surprised when Berrios puts up Pro Bowl numbers.
12 Bust: Ito Smith, RB, Atlanta Falcons (126th overall)
What was it with Conference USA and surprising picks this draft? The Saints traded up to get UTSA pass-rusher Marcus Davenport in the first round - a move I'm not pleased with because I think Davenport is still a bit raw and the Saints wasted too much to get him at No. 14 overall - and UTEP guard Will Hernandez fell to the Giants at No. 34, where he's going to be an absolute monster in the trenches. Fast forward to the fourth round and Southern Miss running back Ito Smith, who I thought was a sixth or seventh-round prospect, gets selected by the Falcons despite them already having Devonta Freeman and Tevin Coleman.
Am I missing something? What was it that drove the Falcons to take a pretty good - but not elite - running back in Smith? And while one could point to Smith running for nearly 2,900 yards and 30 touchdowns in the past two seasons, he also plays in a division where the Golden Eagles faced winless Rice and UTEP this past season. The C-USA West Division is mediocre and Smith got six games a year against those teams, plus he played dismal Charlotte this past year too. Not even the C-USA fan in me can defend this pick.
11 Steal: Bo Scarbrough, RB, Dallas Cowboys (236th overall)
There were two things that surprised me about this year's draft, the first being that it was Bo Scarbrough and not Bo Scarborough. We've all been mistyping it for years, haven't we? I blame Twitter. So the Dallas Cowboys, led by Arkansas alum Jerry Jones, pull off a steal by taking Alabama star Scarbrough. I can only imagine the conversations between Jones and his former classmates at Arkansas as they're driving boats and hanging out with the Cowboys cheerleaders at team-sanctioned events that in no way are designed to make the NFL look bad.
Scarbrough replaces Alfred Morris as the smash part in Dallas' offense, with Elliott obviously providing the dash.
The best case scenario for Scarbrough may be playing well as a backup and a 1B to Elliott's 1A and potentially getting a starting job when he hits free agency in a few years or is traded in a league where there's always a need for running backs. Cowboy fans just have to hope that the NFL doesn't try to go after Elliott for anything else because the former Ohio State star, as we saw last season, is the key to their season and the team's most valuable player. Even above Dak.
10 Bust: Dante Pettis, WR, San Francisco 49ers (44th overall)
The first thing you're probably wondering is if Dante Pettis is related to former St. Louis Rams wideout Austin Pettis. Yes, actually, they're cousins. So at some point this season when people start calling Dante by his cousin's name out of habit, you can correct them and even educate them on their familial connection. Did you imagine that you'd learn minor trivia like this when you clicked on this article? Who says we don't care about our readers?
Anyway, Pettis was a fourth or fifth-round prospect to me and went in the second round to San Francisco despite so many other quality wideouts being on the board. What does Pettis bring that Christian Kirk, Anthony Miller, James Washington, or DJ Chark - all of whom went in the second-round after Pettis - don't? Wouldn't the 49ers want an explosive player like Kirk or Miller or a possession, catch a ton of passes receiver like Washington to go along with Jimmy Garrapolo? I'm still just so baffled by this pick that it makes me wonder if John Lynch saw something in Pettis as a former defensive back that we haven't yet. Between this and Reuben Foster, Lynch has made some early picks that may backfire.
(And no, I don't blame Lynch for Foster's legal troubles. I do certainly think the 49ers regret taking him is my point.)
9 Steal: Tre'Quan Smith, WR, New Orleans Saints (91st overall)
Hell. Yes. I loved Tre'Quan Smith coming out of the draft as a third or fourth round prospect and the Saints, even with their questionable selection of Davenport in the first round, seem to have struck gold with another Group of Five player. New Orleans has made some recent great investments with their recent mid-round picks - hi, Michael Thomas and Alvin Kamara - so they definitely did their research on Smith when he was coming into the draft. Drew Brees needs all the targets he can get in his final years and Smith could also be a No. 2 receiver behind Thomas by the time Brees' successor is starting within the next 2-3 years, so it's hard for anyone to really hate this pick.
"While there is clearly room for more consistency with finishing catches outside his frame, he does have the ball skills and ability to go up and over opponents to win the downfield throws," NFL Media's Lance Zierlein wrote. "Smith's easy acceleration in space creates workable advantages early in routes, but he'll need to keep improving on his press release technique. Smith should challenge for a spot at WR4/WR5, but his his ceiling is a little limited."
OK, maybe Lance didn't like it. But we did!
8 Bust: Kalen Ballage, RB, Miami Dolphins (131st overall)
The Dolphins continue to stockpile running backs, even after trading Jay Ajayi to the Philadelphia Eagles in October. Kenyan Drake is still around, Frank Gore has returned back to Miami for potentially his final season, and now Kalen Ballage is in the mix. (And I do have to show former Florida Atlantic running back Buddy Howell, who signed with the Dolphins as an undrafted free agent, some love as well because he reportedly could have gone as high as round six).
I do think this pick has potential, yet I have so little trust in the Dolphins - even though I loved them drafting Minkah Fitzpatrick - to make this pick actually worth it.
Now, part of this comes from there being other running backs on the board that I preferred more to Ballage, who never really played up to his potential at Arizona State. I had Ballage as a mid-sixth round pick solely for that reason because if a team saw his ceiling, they could take him that late and cut him without meaningful consequence. Kind of like what the Jets did with Tajh Boyd at quarterback a few years ago. But taking Ballage in the fourth round? I can't sign off on that.
7 Steal: Jordan Wilkins, RB, Indianapolis Colts (169th overall)
Here's someone I really think the Dolphins would have enjoyed taking...at a later point. Wilkins is agile, quick, and has a lot to prove in the NFL. The Colts are another team that seem to be stockpiling running backs, adding Nyheim Hines in the fourth round and Wilkins afterward to go along with rising second-year man Marlon Mack. This is either going to fail or work in everyone's favor. So why am I suggesting Wilkins could be a steal? We all saw the work Colts coach Frank Reich and the Eagles offensive staff did with their running backs in Philadelphia, so I'm choosing to be optimistic. I've been fairly optimistic lately, actually.
There's off-field concerns, sure, with Wilkins missing all of 2016 for an academic suspension (though part of that was because the administration messed up), yet Wilkins figured it all out in 2017 and ran for 1,011 yards and nine touchdowns. The Colts have nothing to lose with this pick and really only have things to gain. So sure, I'm going to be optimistic and hope everything works out in their favor. Why have I been so optimistic lately is a better question. I'm off to go figure that out as well.
6 Bust: Jaleel Scott, WR, Baltimore Ravens (132nd overall)
Scott to me was a sixth-round prospect because of his hands, so him going in the fourth round concerns me. I'm even more concerned because Baltimore, aside from Torrey Smith, has had a rough go of drafting and developing wide receivers in the Joe Flacco era. Does that mean Scott is assuredly bound to fail in Baltimore? No, and he may even get a chance to develop this year rather than be pressed into action or just kept on the bench indefinitely. It may also help that Flacco's days are numbered, as his poor accuracy and decision-making certainly didn't help the receivers get better.
Since I've been optimistic lately, I will say that Scott has tremendous upside and may be able to take advantage of that on a team where he's going to be joined by rookie tight ends Hayden Hurst and Mark Andrews. Three guys all working together to earn snaps and catches in an offense in desperate need of improvement. Do we lose anything by being hopeful? No, not really. Do I think we're going to look back at this pick in a few years and say that Scott was a steal instead of a bust. No, not really.
5 Steal: J'Mon Moore, WR, Green Bay Packers (133rd overall)
And while I didn't like the Ravens taking Scott at 132, I love the Packers taking Moore at 133. Moore is the superior player, even if he also has hands issues, and has a much higher ceiling than Scott. I'm also more confident in the Packers developing Moore with all of the receiving depth they have as opposed to Scott and the Ravens, though it's certainly possible neither works out because they can't hold onto the ball. Moore to me was a fourth-round pick who could have been drafted a round earlier, yet I like him here and I love the fit for him in Green Bay.
"Moore followed up a strong junior campaign with an equally impressive senior season," NFL Media's Lance Zierlein wrote before the draft. "While Missouri's offensive scheme made things easy on him and allowed him to rely on his athletic ability to succeed, he has the size, speed and talent to be able to succeed beyond what was asked of him in college. Moore is still raw and will need time to expand his knowledge and feel for the position, but he has the talent to become a WR3 or WR2 within the first two or three years."
4 Bust: Chase Edmonds, RB, Arizona Cardinals (134th overall)
We saw what happened last year when David Johnson missed nearly the entire season and the Cardinals, with the exception of two or three games where Adrian Peterson played like his old self, had virtually no running game. I give the Cardinals credit for wanting to add younger, fresher depth at the position, though I don't think Edmonds was the right player this early. I would've rather seen the Cardinals go for someone like Trenton Cannon, Bo Scarbrough, or Justin Jackson in the sixth or seventh-round, but that's just me.
There's no denying that Edmonds dominated FCS opponents at Fordham and there were justifiable reasons for him to be hyped as a sleeper coming into the draft. This is one of those situations where I feel the Cardinals reached and could have taken him later in the draft, especially with their All-Pro running back coming off a wrist injury that isn't deadly to running backs. Had this been an ACL or ankle, I'd have understood it more, but the Cardinals have also shown good judgement with their late-round picks in recent years. I wouldn't be surprised if I'm wrong here - humility is important! - but it's hard for me to be too optimistic right now.
3 Steal: Trenton Cannon, RB, New York Jets (204th overall)
I may be biased as an outspoken Jets fan, but I loved this pick and how the Jets handled it. There were opportunities for the Jets to take a running back earlier in the draft, but they waited until the sixth-round to take Virginia State's Trenton Scott. Adding an electric running back with this type of speed was needed for the Jets, who have lacked a dynamic, consistent player of that sort since Leon Washington left for Seattle after the 2009 season. Bo Scarbrough or Justin Jackson would have been fine picks here too, but Cannon was a risky pick at a time when the Jets could afford to take a chance.
This pick really has the potential to work out for Gang Green.
"Tremendously explosive change-of-pace runner who will need to live in the cafeteria and the weight room early on to help build his frame up to NFL standards," NFL Media's Lance Zierlein wrote of Cannon. "Cannon has juice for days and that big-play ability in space will be very appealing to teams as a likely undrafted free agent. Cannon can catch it and has a history of handling kick return duties when needed so that may be enough to help him find a practice squad this season."
2 Bust: Keke Coutee, WR, Houston Texans (103rd overall)
This is a boom-or-bust pick for the Texans as Coutee truly is a boom-or-bust pick. The Texans are hoping that by keeping Coutee at home, they can watch him become the next great Texas Tech wideout to star at the NFL level, joining Wes Welker and Michael Crabtree. What concerns me is Coutee's route running ability, which is passable with a dynamic receiver like Randy Moss or Odell Beckham Jr. Coutee isn't either of those guys yet, so I'm skeptical of this pick working out for the Texans. I would have rather them taken Coutee later on, although the fourth-round receivers in this draft all sem to be potential busts or disappointments.
"Lanky speed merchant with an ability to take the top off of a defense as well as handle the nickel and dime action underneath," NFL Media's Lance Zierlein wrote when comparing Coutee to Baltimore Ravens receiver John Brown. "Coutee's lack of route experience and play strength could lead to a bumpy initial season, but his ability to separate both vertically and out of his breaks should make him a coveted slot target capable of adding chunk plays to an offense or return game in need of some juice."
1 Steal: Ray-Ray McCloud, WR, Buffalo Bills (187th overall)
I know I've been fairly tough on the Bills at times, espcially for drafting Josh Allen, but this is the type of pick that makes me want to root for them. Landing Clemson's Ray-Ray McCloud in the sixth round, especially after some of these other receivers went, gives me hope that the Bills will become a team that finds success with their late-round picks, as McCloud has the makings of a star. There are concerns about his lack of starting experience, but he has the body of a dangerous wide receiver and he played well at Clemson last year even as the Tigers offense clearly missed Deshaun Watson.
"Armstrong is a man without a position and it will be up to an NFL team to best decide where to utilize him," NFL Media's Lance Zierlein said. "He lacks the physical and play traits teams look for at either receiver or cornerback, but he has some punt return potential that could help his cause. He'll need a strong Combine to help his draft stock, but practice squad may have to be his goal for this season."
I'm going to be more optimistic and make the bold prediction that McCloud finishes among the top three receivers, catch-wise, on the Bills.
Which of these players do you think will be the biggest bust? Who do you think will be the biggest steal? Make sure to let us know in the comment section below!