2008 NFL Draft Needs: AFC

A look at the top needs by position for each team in the AFC.

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BUFFALO BILLS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:

WR: Lee Evans, Josh Reed and Roscoe Parrish just aren't enough weapons to get the job done. Buffalo ranked 30th in yards, 30th in passing yards, and 30th in points and desperately needs another target for young QB Trent Edwards, preferably someone with size to create matchup advantages on third down and in the red zone. None of the team's current top three wide receivers top 5-foot-10.

CB: Buffalo never truly addressed the loss of Nate Clements (San Francisco) last season in free agency and paid the price. While former undrafted free agent Jabari Greer played gamely opposite Terrence McGee, the Bills were easy prey for opposing quarterbacks and receivers much too consistently. The team ranked 28th against the pass and played miserably on third down with opponents racking up 55 passes of 20 yards or longer.

OLB: Former Giant Kawika Mitchell will take over at weakside linebacker and gives Buffalo a playmaker it sorely lacked after losing Takeo Spikes. But depth is seriously lacking after free-agent losses. Georgia's Marcus Howard (10.5 sacks) would make a nice later-round addition. Another option is adding a middle linebacker, allowing John DiGiorgio to shift back outside.

TE: Robert Royal (25 catches, 9.9 average) is more blocker than receiver and along with Kevin Everett's career-ending spinal cord injury and the loss of free agent Michael Gaines, a void remains in Buffalo's attack. Two free agents were added to the roster in Teyo Johnson and Courtney Anderson and they represent potential upgrades if they can elevate their past play. But with 10 draft picks, the Bills can certainly afford spending one on a pass-catching tight end. Purdue's Dustin Keller, a 6-2, 242-pound converted receiver, is an intriguing prospect in the later rounds.

C: Melvin Fowler has turned in two good seasons since joining the Bills as a free agent but the Bills need to start thinking down the road. Marshall's Doug Legursky, who had 23 TD blocks last fall, is a rising prospect as a mid-round choice.

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MIAMI DOLPHINS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Offensive tackle, offensive guard, inside linebacker.

OT: Vernon Carey and Julius Wilson, an undrafted rookie free agent, are the only tackles presently on the roster, and there's a flashing vacancy sign at right tackle since Carey is expected to remain at left tackle. If the Dolphins pass on Jake Long they could have trouble finding a polished, potential starter in the second round because of the run on offensive line prospects expected in the opening round.

OG: Outside of Justin Smiley, there's no one else on the roster who has started a game in the regular season at offensive guard. Second-year player Drew Mormino got a test run as a starter in the exhibition season, but his body couldn't hold up to the NFL pounding and he began the season on the IR because of a shoulder injury. Ikechuke Ndukwe was picked up off Baltimore's practice squad late last season, and Trey Darilek was added in the offseason, but neither has done anything to prove they are starter material. While this position is a pressing need for the Dolphins, because offensive guard generally isn't highly valued in the draft it's possible to find a couple of good ones after the first two or three rounds. The Dolphins need to pick up two and have them battle it out during training camp.

ILB: Reggie Torbor is perceived as a stopgap who might pan out as a starter. Channing Crowder is entering the final year of his deal, and must prove he's intelligent enough to make the defensive calls in the 3-4 scheme, and instinctive enough to lead this team in tackles again. The rest of the inside linebacker options (Edmond Miles, Kelvin Smith, Mark Washington) haven't proven they are more than special teams contributors. It would be ideal to find an eventual starter to groom, but there isn't much available in this draft that fits the Dolphins' size mandate.

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NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Cornerback, linebacker, tight end.

CB: Even though the Pats signed three veteran corners this offseason, they have more quantity than quality. Ellis Hobbs is the best player at the position. The position needs an upgrade.

LB: Same story, different year. The Patriots need to get younger and more athletic, particularly on the inside. One would think this is the year New England finally strengthens the linebacker position through the draft.

TE: With Kyle Brady being released, Benjamin Watson recovering from ankle surgery and David Thomas returning from injury, tight end is once again a position of need for the Pats. New England has drafted at least one tight end every year except one since Belichick became the head coach.

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NEW YORK JETS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Cornerback, outside linebacker, wide receiver, quarterback, running back.

CB: The Jets already have someone whom they believe will be a starter for years to come and a future Pro Bowler in Darrelle Revis. Now they need someone to put at the opposite corner. Coach Eric Mangini has gone with cornerback-by-committee for much of his two seasons, but figures to be looking for a more permanent solution there.

OLB: The Giants' upset victory over New England in the Super Bowl demonstrated how important big-time pass rushers can be in defusing the Patriots' attack. Even though the Jets already have signed Arizona's Calvin Pace as a free agent, they still need help in this area. Bryan Thomas had a disappointing year in 2007 at this position.

WR: Jerricho Cotchery and Laveranues Coles are two very good wideouts, but neither is especially tall and neither can really stretch the defense, although Cotchery is good at getting yards after the catch. The Jets need a fast and/or tall wide receiver very badly if they want to open up their offense.

QB: Chad Pennington lost his job to Kellen Clemens last season, and it's obvious the current regime doesn't see him as a long-term answer at the position. His arm strength, or lack of it, still is a problem, too. But Clemens didn't do enough in his audition to convince the Jets, at this point, that he's definitely the guy.

RB: Thomas Jones is a solid, above-average back, but he isn't the kind of runner who makes opposing defensive coordinators alter their game plans. Leon Washington has breakaway ability, but isn't large enough to be an every-down back. Arkansas' Darren McFadden could be that kind of player.

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BALTIMORE RAVENS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Quarterback, cornerback, offensive tackle, running back.

QB: The surprising retirement of Steve McNair makes drafting a quarterback a necessity. McNair was expected to be the starting quarterback, so the Ravens are in flux. Kyle Boller will be a free agent at the end of the season, and Troy Smith remains unproven entering his second season. The ravens desperately need a quarterback of the future.

CB: The Ravens are set this season with Chris McAlister and Samari Rolle. But both are over 30 and the Ravens need some young talent to back them up. McAlister is coming off surgery this offseason, and Rolle is battling epilepsy. The Ravens need a young cornerback to become a nickel back this season and possibly step into a starting role in 2009.

OT: The Ravens are expecting Jonathan Ogden to retire, which is a huge loss for the offense. Adam Terry, a disappointing second-round pick, will try to replace Ogden but he has never been a starter for a full season. Marshal Yanda is scheduled to start at right tackle, but he is more suited to be a guard. This is a weakness that the Ravens have to address.

RB: The Ravens could be in trouble if Willis McGahee gets hurt. The only backups remaining are Cory Ross and P.J. Daniels, two inexperienced runners. The Ravens released Mike Anderson because he never clicked in their offense, and they didn't re-sign Musa Smith. It's important for the Ravens to upgrade their depth.

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CINCINNATI BENGALS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Defensive tackle, wide receiver, linebacker, running back.

DT: The Bengals tipped their hand in free agency that they wanted a top defensive tackle, pursuing two trades that didn't work out. A strong addition to their rotation at tackle would help the run defense as well as the pass rush from ends Antwan Odom and Robert Geathers. The Bengals' draft would get an A if they were able to get Sedrick Ellis either at No. 9 or by trading up.

WR: The loss of Chris Henry and the ongoing Chad Johnson situation have pushed an area of need higher on the list of priorities. The team also would like somebody who could return kickoffs or punts. Johnson is now saying he won't report, though he remains under contract through 2011. Henry was the No. 3 receiver. In the offseason, another top receiver, injury-prone Tab Perry, signed with Miami.

LB: Despite a lot of draft investments at this position, the Bengals don't have a lot to show for it and are in need of playmakers anywhere on the defensive side. David Pollack is expected to retire, or if he does come back, insists on playing defensive end. Odell Thurman has yet to be reinstated from two years of league suspension. Starter Landon Johnson left in free agency to Carolina, though the Bengals did re-sign Dhani Jones.

RB: Another position at which they have drafted high (Chris Perry in 2004 and Kenny Irons in 2007), the Bengals don't have a lot to show because of injuries. Marvin Lewis has said the Bengals are dedicated to returning to their roots as a strong running team. Rudi Johnson said he is 100 percent after a season undercut by a hamstring injury. Still, the Bengals like a lot of running backs in a very deep class.

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CLEVELAND BROWNS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Outside linebacker, inside linebacker, cornerback, offensive tackle.

OLB: Until the Browns get a legitimate pass-rushing threat from the left side, Kamerion Wimbley might never match the 11 sacks he produced as a rookie right outside linebacker in 2006. The pure rush linebackers will be long gone by the time the Browns pick, so they will be looking at 4-3 ends that project to linebacker.

ILB: The whole plan of upgrading the defense will fall apart if the Browns do not improve run defense. Newly acquired defensive tackles Corey Williams and Shaun Rogers are supposed to do just that, but the Browns would like to add some help at inside linebacker, too. Picking 122nd, it will be difficult to find a player to push starters Andra Davis and D'Qwell Jackson plus Leon Williams out of the way. But that doesn't mean the Browns won't try.

CB: The Browns do not need to find a starting cornerback in this draft, but they certainly need depth behind Eric Wright, Daven Holly and Brandon McDonald. McDonald was a fifth-round pick last year and has a chance to start in 2008. The Browns are confident they can find another gem this year.

OT: Once again, the Browns are not looking for a starter, but they need backup help for left tackle Joe Thomas and right tackle Kevin Shaffer if they do not want to start a chain reaction on the line by moving right guard Ryan Tucker or left guard Eric Steinbach. If they do pick a tackle, it would likely be a sixth-round or seventh-round pick. In this draft, they would like to take care of defense first.

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PITTSBURGH STEELERS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS

OL: They've paid too little attention to this position lately and with the loss of Alan Faneca they can use a guard or tackle. Willie Colon, their starting RT, should be playing guard and that could happen if OT Max Starks wins that job back.

DE: Aaron Smith is a great player. He's also 32. Brett Keisel hasn't produced as expected and there's little behind them. People speculate about them moving to a 4-3 and they don't even have enough good linemen for depth in a 3-4.

OLB: LaMarr Woodley should make an impact on the left side and James Harrison was team MVP and Pro Bowler on the right. There is absolutely no experience behind them, and they need to groom someone because Harrison is 30.

RB: The need is for a brute running back to get the tough, inside yards with the game on the line or in short yardage. They need a complement to Willie Parker.

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HOUSTON TEXANS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Offensive tackle, cornerback, defensive end, running back.

OT: This position has been a constant issue for the Texans since they drafted Tony Boselli in the expansion draft in 2002. It is critical that they protect Matt Schaub, and they must find an understudy to come in who Ephraim Salaam can groom to take over. Salaam was signed as a free agent two years ago to be a swing tackle and add depth. He has ended up starting the past 30 games because of Charles Spencer's injury. The Texans must solidify this position and not count on Salaam being able to stave off injuries and play at such a high level. His presence has helped drastically improve the line the past two seasons, but he's not an O-line anchor.

CB: This was one of the team's strongest positions until last November when Dunta Robinson seriously injured his knee and hamstring. He is now in the midst of intense rehabilitation, which the team expects will keep him off the playing field until midway through next season. The lone returning starter is second-year cornerback Fred Bennett. The Texans were often burned in coverage last season, and a playmaker capable of contributing early next season will be a priority.

DE: The Texans have gradually improved their defensive line, especially with the selections of Mario Williams and Amobi Okoye in the first round of the past two drafts. The Texans won't necessarily steer away from adding another first-round defensive lineman if a good one is available. They need another pass-rushing threat to start opposite of Mario Williams. Defenses are still able to focus on stopping Williams. The Texans must find someone capable of getting to the quarterback and helping Williams. If the Texans can improve the defensive line, it will in turn help out the Texans' secondary.

RB: The Texans have a slew of running backs heading into this season, but they aren't sure any of them are the team's running back of the future. Ahman Green is past his prime and battled injury problems last season. Chris Brown is in his first year with the Texans, but he brings with him an injury-riddled past. Chris Taylor suffered a season-ending knee injury last season and hasn't played but one game his entire career. The Texans' offense is built around an effective running game, and the Texans haven't had that the past two seasons under coach Gary Kubiak.

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INDIANAPOLIS COLTS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Tight end, defensive end, wide receiver, running back, offensive line.

TE: Until primary backup Bryan Fletcher -- a restricted free agent -- is re-signed, Dallas Clark is the only veteran player at this position. Losing restricted free agent Ben Utecht to Cincinnati increased the need for a No. 2 tight end. Offensive coordinator Tom Moore enjoys employing a two-tight end formation with Dallas Clark. But after Clark, the depth is thin at best.

DE: The Colts could use a speedy, athletic pass rusher off the edge to rotate with starters Dwight Freeney and Robert Mathis. Backups Josh Thomas and Jeff Charleston are dependable in short-term use, but they lack the playmaking ability of Freeney and Mathis.

WR: Given the injury problems that sidelined WR Marvin Harrison for most of the 2007 season and the fact that veteran backup Aaron Moorehead, an unrestricted free agent, was not re-signed, the Colts could be looking for additional depth.

RB: While Kenton Keith was a workable backup to starter Joseph Addai last year, Indianapolis could use a speedy, change-of-pace runner who can also be utilized as a pass receiver out of the backfield.

OL: Now that Jake Scott has moved on to the Tennessee Titans via free agency, unsigned restricted free agent Dylan Gandy and veteran Charlie Johnson are expected to vie for his starting position. If Johnson makes the move to guard, the Colts might like to shore up their depth at offensive tackle.

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JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Defensive ends, defensive tackle, defensive back,

DE: The Jaguars thought they would find a defensive end in free agency but it never happened. With the departure of Bobby McCray, Paul Spicer about to turn 33 and the health status of Reggie Hayward in doubt, this is the team's most pressing need. They will hope to pick up a quality defensive end with their first-round pick and land at least one more in later rounds.

DT: You never want to think a team would start rookies side-by-side on the defensive line, but if the Jaguars get two good ones at end and tackle, they might be forced to give it a whirl. Both of the current starting tackles will be in their 30s by the end of the season and the team wants to have someone ready to step in soon. Derek Landri had a nice rookie season, but there isn't enough depth behind him.

S/CB: The Jaguars are willing to take a quality player at either position because they have Brian Williams. He could start at either safety or cornerback depending what the team does in the draft. Bringing in Drayton Florence at cornerback strengthened that spot, but losing Sammy Knight and the uncertainty of returning safety Gerald Sensabaugh, who missed all but two games last year, leaves too many question marks in the secondary for the Jaguars not to invest in a quality defender.

OL: Even though all five starters return, left tackle Khalif Barnes is in the final year of his contract. Barnes' best season might have been his rookie year. He's had two off-the-field issues involving alcohol and the team may be losing patience with him.

RB: The team has two quality backs in Fred Taylor and Maurice Jones-Drew, but Taylor is 32 and Jones-Drew has yet to show he can be the featured back. The team would like to bring in someone and start grooming them as a 1-2 punch with Jones-Drew for the future. This won't likely be a high pick unless there is someone to good to pass up.

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TENNESSEE TITANS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Wide receiver, defensive end, running back, defensive tackle, cornerback, outside linebacker.

WR: The Titans have been wary of using first-round picks on the position, long a problem spot for the franchise. Odds are a draft pick won't have the immediate impact they need but they still need to try. DeSean Jackson could be compelling if available because he can jump in as punt returner.

DE: A strength got a hole punched in it in free agency with the departure of Antwan Odom and Travis LaBoy. The return of Jevon Kearse plugs part of the hole, but the Titans need to give defensive line coach Jim Washburn some other quality options to mold. Left ends are likely to get one-on-one blocking when DT Albert Haynesworth is going well and RE Kyle Vanden Bosch is on the field -- which is almost always.

RB: They've been talking about a third-down, change-of-pace runner since the last time Mike Heimerdinger was offensive coordinator. With LenDale White and Chris Henry not exactly proven commodities, the third guy has to be dependable.

DT: Albert Haynesworth needs more help inside, and the Titans have to stock up in case this is their franchise player's last year in Tennessee.

CB: Behind Cortland Finnegan and an aging Nick Harper, the Titans can use more capable cover men. A corner who can be a return man would be attractive.

OLB: Depth behind Keith Bulluck and David Thornton is poor, and it may be time to start thinking about grooming Bulluck's eventual replacement.

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DENVER BRONCOS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Defensive tackle, offensive tackle, running back.

DT: The Broncos were poor against the run last year, and didn't do anything in free agency at defensive tackle. Denver's problem is it has the 12th overall pick and there probably won't be an available defensive tackle worthy of that pick. It's hard to imagine the Broncos not using a pick on a defensive tackle. The good news for Denver is it appears there will be some solid options at tackle past the first round.

OT: The Broncos' tackle positions have taken a couple hits, first when 2003 first-round pick George Foster didn't develop into a solid starter, then when Matt Lepsis retired this offseason. The Broncos have a few options to replace Lepsis, including last year's third-round pick Ryan Harris, but if they can draft a standout left tackle at 12th overall it would be tough to pass up. Denver used to draft linemen late, because the smaller, athletic linemen that fit their scheme would slip in the draft. But with so many teams switching to a zone-blocking scheme, the Broncos might have to invest valuable picks to upgrade at the position.

RB: Travis Henry and Selvin Young each have talents that work well in Denver's offense, but both battled injuries last year. Since trading Clinton Portis, the Broncos haven't had one standout starting tailback, and it could be a big boost for their offense if they find one. The Broncos signed Young last year after he wasn't drafted and have found other good backs later in the draft, so if they use a first-round pick on a running back it would be a departure from their normal strategy. The last time Denver used a first-round pick on a running back was 1989, when it picked Bobby Humphrey in the supplemental draft.

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KANSAS CITY CHIEFS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Offensive line, cornerback, wide receiver, fullback.

OL: Brian Waters and Damion McIntosh are Kansas City's only proven returning offensive linemen. The Chiefs have opening at tackle (right, left or both), guard and center. They are going to use several high draft picks on offensive linemen, and they'll be expecting those picks to play immediately.

CB: With starter Ty Law gone and Patrick Surtain no longer figuring in the team's long-term plans, Kansas City will spend at least one high pick (first- or second-round) here and expect that player to contribute immediately.

WR: The Chiefs have only two guys they know they can count on to consistently catch the ball, and one of them is a tight end. Second-year man Dwayne Bowe provides the only consistent complement to TE Tony Gonzalez, and KC needs immediate help opposite Bowe.

FB: Right now the Chiefs don't have one, and there are signs that new offensive coordinator Chan Gailey would like one available.

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OAKLAND RAIDERS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Defensive line, offensive line, wide receiver, quarterback, place kicker.

DL: With the retirement of Warren Sapp, the Raiders re-signed Kelly to slide into the three-technique spot, but this is an area where there is strength in numbers and has been pushed around at the point of attack. Oakland gave up 100-yard rushing games to 10 different running backs last year, a problem which in some measure wasn't helped by Sapp's inclination to shoot the gap even if a running back was shooting past him. The Raiders could go inside if Dorsey is available or opt for Southern California's Sedrick Ellis. Or they could look outside at Long or Gholston. The tackles could be paired with Kelly and put in rotation with Terdell Sands, a nose tackle who was a disappointment after re-signing last season to avoid free agency and whose resurgence will be a key component to the defensive line play. The outside players would fit in nicely opposite Derrick Burgess, the left end whose sack numbers have dropped from 16 to 11 to 8 over the past three years. Injuries played a role with Burgess' struggles last season, but the veteran also would like to see a contract which would reward his sack totals in 2006 and 2007.

OL: Oakland is set at guard with Robert Gallery on the left side and Cooper Carlisle on the right. Gallery, the No. 2 overall pick as the left tackle of the future in 2004, showed signs of becoming an upper-echelon guard after three years of struggle outside. Carlisle is a steady zone-blocking guard who is a perfect fit for the system. Wade was brought in to replace Jeremy Newberry. Newberry started 14 times after missing nearly two full years with injury, and the Raiders figured the more durable Wade -- similar in skill and leadership ability -- would be a better bet to make it through 2008. The tackle positions are more problematic. Harris will be given the chance to become the starter at left tackle. A former first-round pick in San Francisco, Harris did some good things run-blocking for Frank Gore but was a revolving door in terms of pass blocking. On the right side is Cornell Green, a journeyman who was so-so in 10 starts last season but was brought back after ACL surgery. The hope is that second-year man Mario Henderson, a late bloomer from Florida State taken in the third round last season, will step up and compete on the right side. Henderson was active for only one game last season. In reserve is versatile guard-center Chris Morris and guard-tackle Paul McQuistan, who was capable as the starter at right tackle in place of Green to close out the season.

WR: Jerry Porter left in free agency to Jacksonville, something neither side seemed overly broken up about. The Raiders had only four wide receivers on the roster last year -- Porter, Ronald Curry, veteran Tim Dwight and rookie Johnnie Lee Higgins. Dwight was often injured and not re-signed. Higgins was a non-factor as a rookie.Brought in to maximize the right arm of second-year quarterback JaMarcus Russell were free agents Javon Walker and Drew Carter, big-play receivers who on paper, along with Curry, give the Raiders a playmaking capability they sorely lacked. It's worth noting that between the three receivers there have been nine major surgical procedures -- six total ACL surgeries, three each for Walker and Carter, plus three Achilles' surgeries for Curry. Unless Higgins makes a huge leap, the Raiders will be on the lookout for another receiver or two, particularly if they were to use their No. 4 pick to trade down later in the first round and gain picks in the second or third. Suddenly, players such as California speedster DeSean Jackson, Michigan's Mario Manningham and Texas' Limas Sweed become possibilities.

QB: The job belongs to Russell, but then what? Davis likes Andrew Walter, not only for his skill as a dropback deep thrower but also because he comes cheap and is under contract for two more years. Kiffin does not have the same faith, and sees him as a sitting duck in the pocket with questionable leadership skills. Jeff Otis and Erik Meyer are camp arms, and nothing more. Kiffin could try and sell Davis on the idea of getting Southern California's John David Booty, should Booty fall far enough. Booty has the look of a classic, capable NFL backup who wouldn't panic and could run an offense in an emergency. More to the owner's liking could be local product Josh Johnson of the University of San Diego, who comes highly recommended by former Raiders assistant and USD head coach Jim Harbaugh, now at Stanford, and has a run-pass skills. Even if Oakland brings in a veteran, Walter could be draft day trade bait for additional picks, so quarterback is a real possibility.

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SAN DIEGO CHARGERS
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The top team needs entering the NFL Draft:
TEAM NEEDS: Offensive tackle, running back, defensive tackle, defensive end.

OT: This wasn't considered a concern at this time last year. The team had two talented youngsters on both sides in Shane Olivea and Marcus McNeill. But while McNeill, the left tackle, had his second straight Pro Bowl season -- although his play didn't match what he did his rookie season -- Olivea was a bust and lost his starting job. That could have the Chargers looking to add some depth on the line's outside.

RB: When LaDainian Tomlinson was last seen he was sidelined with a knee injury. But he is expected to recover from the strain without surgery. A bigger concern is that Tomlinson's talented backup, Michael Turner, has gone on to Atlanta. Darren Sproles, the next running back in line, isn't built to be an every-down back.

DT: Jamal Williams is a Pro Bowler and the anchor of the team's stingy 3-4 defense. He also has 10 years in the NFL trenches and counting on him for 16 games next season might be a stretch with his chronic problems to his ailing knees; he has also had other leg issues. The Chargers might use their first-round pick at this spot to try and groom Williams' eventual replacement.

DE: Luis Castillo and Igor Olshansky are reliable starters, but they come with a caveat. Castillo has trouble avoiding the trainer's room and Olshansky's rookie deal is about to run out; not sure if the Chargers won't have to pony up the big cash to keep him. Drafting someone here would be for depth initially, but that role could change in the future.

 

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