Robert Griffin III

All-in-all, it's been a very exciting offseason. Now the question is whether or not the offseason developments will translate into an incredible regular season. As always, the answer is a resounding "yes."
NFL quarterbacks have arguably the most difficult job in all of professional sports. They live under a microscope and face constant scrutiny, yet fans seem to have zero sympathy and unlimited criticism for them.
Drafting quarterbacks in the first round looks like a crapshoot. But three NFL teams are worse at it than everyone else.
"Leaving Griffin in that game was borderline criminal."
The answer is unknown, but the question looms large, and it is currently multiple choice. Who will quarterback Chip Kelly's offense in 2015? Whether or not the answer turns out to be an elite one may very well dictate how long, and how far, the Chip Kelly Era goes.
The Redskins led the Giants 10-7 at the half and were 52 percent likely to win. Had Griffin's touchdown stood, Washington leading 17-7 at the half, the Redskins' expected win probability increases to 70 percent.
Looking back, one could admit that he bit off more than he could possibly chew. Nonetheless, the franchise hasn't been the biggest help either.
Baylor -- should it run the table and beat K-State on Dec. 6 -- belongs in the playoff. Briles is a mastermind who in Petty has found the perfect guy to orchestrate his offense, and the Bears are one of the few teams in the country that can beat anyone.
I found five QBs who fit the profile of Griffin: first-time starting QBs with extremely high efficiency scores who suddenly and precipitously fell off over the span of just two years.
Robert Griffin may still have a lot of football left in him, but perhaps we should be asking what type of football that is. Will he ever be truly dynamic again and will he able to improvise with the ease and precision like he used to? These are questions yet to be fully determined, but sadly, we may already know the answer.