Connect with us


2023 NFL Draft Live Updates: Panthers Select Bryce Young with No. 1 Overall Pick | NFL



Draft order for the first round

Here is a brief reminder of the preliminary draft order for the first round. The Carolinas traded to acquire the #1 overall pick of the Chicago Bears. Houston has two top 12 picks.

1) Carolina (from Chicago), Bryce Young, QB, Alabama
2) Houston, CJ Stroud, QB, Ohio State
3) Houston (from Arizona), Will Anderson Jr., LB, Alabama
4) Indianapolis, Anthony Richardson, QB, Florida
5) Seattle (from Denver), Devon Witherspoon, CB, Illinois
6) Arizona (from Detroit via LA Rams), Paris Johnson Jr., OT, Ohio State.
7) Las Vegas, Tyree Wilson, Delaware, Texas Institute of Technology
8) Atlanta, Bizhan Robinson, RB, Texas
9) Philadelphia (from Carolina via Chicago), Jalen Carter, DT, Georgia
10) Chicago (from New Orleans via Philadelphia), Darnell Wright, OT, Tennessee
11) Tennessee, Peter Skoronski, OT, Northwestern
12) Detroit (from Cleveland via Houston and Arizona), Jameer Gibbs, RB, Alabama
13) Green Bay (from NY Jets), Lucas Van Ness, Delaware, Iowa
14) Pittsburgh (from New England), Broderick Jones, OT, Georgia
15) New York Jets (from Green Bay)
16) Washington
17) Pittsburgh
18) Detroit
19) Tampa Bay
20) Seattle
21) Los Angeles Chargers
22) Baltimore
23) Minnesota
24) Jacksonville
25) New York Giants
26) Dallas
27) Buffalo
28) Cincinnati
29) New Orleans (from San Francisco via Miami and Denver)
30) Philadelphia
31) Kansas City

So much for my prediction that the New England Patriots would not trade down as the Pittsburgh Steelers are instead on the clock here at No 14

“,”elementId”:”1e1f8cc1-5284-4f66-bb3e-d086790a0db5″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682646385000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”02.46 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682646443000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”02.47 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682646443000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”02.47 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”02.47″,”title”:”New England Patriots trade down. As always.”,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b1e268f08ac41bd0134d2″,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

Nevermind, the Philadelphia Eagles trade with the Chicago Bears to go up one spot to No 9, one imagines that they’re going to stop Jalen Carter from falling here.

“,”elementId”:”c568b9fe-ba18-4923-b344-82a87a284672″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682644518000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”02.15 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682644592000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”02.16 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682644592000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”02.16 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”02.16″,”title”:”Philadelphia Eagles trade up to No 9″,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b1a0b8f089fb8070f749e”,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

6. Paris Johnson Jr, offensive tackle, Ohio State


The Detroit Lions have made a trade with the Arizona Cardinals, who select Ohio State offensive tackle Paris Johnson Jr.

“,”elementId”:”f7bc2259-0b88-40c4-82a1-c3e7159c13a7″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682643467000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”01.57 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682643569000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”01.59 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682643570000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”01.59 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”01.59″,”title”:”Arizona Cardinals trade up for No 6″,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b18288f08ac41bd0134a8″,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

There goes my perfect game. The Seattle Seahawks take Illinois cornerback Devon Witherspoon with the No 5 pick.

“,”elementId”:”580aca2a-cf1d-45f9-bc06-5bd9a49f4db4″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682642984000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”01.49 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682643047000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”01.50 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682643048000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”01.50 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”01.50″,”title”:”The Seattle Seahawks select Illinois CB Devon Witherspoon at No 5″,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b16178f08ac41bd01349a”,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.ImageBlockElement”,”media”:{“allImages”:[{“index”:0,”fields”:{“height”:”3697″,”width”:”6162″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:1,”fields”:{“isMaster”:”true”,”height”:”3697″,”width”:”6162″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:2,”fields”:{“height”:”1200″,”width”:”2000″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:3,”fields”:{“height”:”600″,”width”:”1000″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:4,”fields”:{“height”:”300″,”width”:”500″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:5,”fields”:{“height”:”84″,”width”:”140″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””}]},”data”:{“alt”:”Anthony Richardson has huge amounts of potential”,”caption”:”Anthony Richardson has huge amounts of potential. “,”credit”:”Photograph: Jeff Roberson/AP”},”displayCredit”:true,”role”:”inline”,”imageSources”:[{“weighting”:”inline”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:620},{“src”:””,”width”:1240},{“src”:””,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:”″,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”thumbnail”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:140},{“src”:”″,”width”:280},{“src”:”″,”width”:120},{“src”:”″,”width”:240}]},{“weighting”:”supporting”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:380},{“src”:”″,”width”:760},{“src”:””,”width”:300},{“src”:”″,”width”:600},{“src”:””,”width”:620},{“src”:””,”width”:1240},{“src”:””,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:”″,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”showcase”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:860},{“src”:”″,”width”:1720},{“src”:”″,”width”:780},{“src”:”″,”width”:1560},{“src”:””,”width”:620},{“src”:””,”width”:1240},{“src”:””,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:”″,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”halfwidth”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:620},{“src”:””,”width”:1240},{“src”:””,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:”″,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”immersive”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:1900},{“src”:”″,”width”:3800},{“src”:””,”width”:1300},{“src”:”″,”width”:2600},{“src”:””,”width”:1140},{“src”:”″,”width”:2280},{“src”:””,”width”:980},{“src”:”″,”width”:1960},{“src”:”″,”width”:740},{“src”:”″,”width”:1480},{“src”:”″,”width”:660},{“src”:””,”width”:1320},{“src”:”″,”width”:480},{“src”:”″,”width”:960}]}],”elementId”:”51f16b20-2bce-4dbb-a443-4250323fe5fd”},{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

Yes, we do get three quarterbacks here in the first four picks. The Indianapolis Colts select Florida signal-caller Anthony Richardson at No 4.

“,”elementId”:”0154d9a3-27e3-4421-86c7-d851c07522b6″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682642455000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”01.40 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682643029000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”01.50 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682642516000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”01.41 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”01.41″,”title”:”Indianapolis Colts select Florida QB Anthony Richardson with No 4″,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b14a38f08ac41bd013493″,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.ImageBlockElement”,”media”:{“allImages”:[{“index”:0,”fields”:{“height”:”2979″,”width”:”4964″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:1,”fields”:{“isMaster”:”true”,”height”:”2979″,”width”:”4964″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:2,”fields”:{“height”:”1200″,”width”:”2000″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:3,”fields”:{“height”:”600″,”width”:”1000″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:4,”fields”:{“height”:”300″,”width”:”500″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:5,”fields”:{“height”:”84″,”width”:”140″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””}]},”data”:{“alt”:”Will Anderson Jr is the first non-quarterback drafted”,”caption”:”Will Anderson Jr is the first non-quarterback drafted. “,”credit”:”Photograph: Jeff Roberson/AP”},”displayCredit”:true,”role”:”inline”,”imageSources”:[{“weighting”:”inline”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:”″,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”thumbnail”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:140},{“src”:”″,”width”:280},{“src”:”″,”width”:120},{“src”:”″,”width”:240}]},{“weighting”:”supporting”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:380},{“src”:””,”width”:760},{“src”:””,”width”:300},{“src”:”″,”width”:600},{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:”″,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”showcase”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:860},{“src”:””,”width”:1720},{“src”:”″,”width”:780},{“src”:”″,”width”:1560},{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:”″,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”halfwidth”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:”″,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”immersive”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:1900},{“src”:”″,”width”:3800},{“src”:”″,”width”:1300},{“src”:”″,”width”:2600},{“src”:””,”width”:1140},{“src”:”″,”width”:2280},{“src”:”″,”width”:980},{“src”:”″,”width”:1960},{“src”:”″,”width”:740},{“src”:””,”width”:1480},{“src”:””,”width”:660},{“src”:”″,”width”:1320},{“src”:””,”width”:480},{“src”:”″,”width”:960}]}],”elementId”:”c667e09b-24d7-4f64-a17b-5e048b0051ed”},{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

As expected, the Houston Texans select Alabama linebacker Will Anderson Jr with the third pick, after trading up from the 12th pick. (The full details are not yet available.)

“,”elementId”:”900d5cd5-cb9a-42ef-b578-338e9703db59″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682642083000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”01.34 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682642909000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”01.48 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682642192000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”01.36 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”01.36″,”title”:”Texans select Will Anderson Jr with the 3rd pick”,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b14288f085dab34be38fc”,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

And the Cardinals indeed make a trade, sending the No 3 pick to the… Houston Texans? Who will be picking twice in a row? Have to think this is Will Anderson Jr.

“,”elementId”:”0009dcb8-182b-4bcf-833f-ea67ccd95820″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682641960000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”01.32 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682642079000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”01.34 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682642026000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”01.33 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”01.33″,”title”:”Houston Texans trade up for No 3″,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b12978f08ac41bd013480″,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.ImageBlockElement”,”media”:{“allImages”:[{“index”:0,”fields”:{“height”:”4480″,”width”:”7467″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:1,”fields”:{“isMaster”:”true”,”height”:”4480″,”width”:”7467″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:2,”fields”:{“height”:”1200″,”width”:”2000″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:3,”fields”:{“height”:”600″,”width”:”1000″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:4,”fields”:{“height”:”300″,”width”:”500″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””},{“index”:5,”fields”:{“height”:”84″,”width”:”140″},”mediaType”:”Image”,”mimeType”:”image/jpeg”,”url”:””}]},”data”:{“alt”:”CJ Stroud celebrates his name being called”,”caption”:”CJ Stroud celebrates his name being called. “,”credit”:”Photograph: Jeff Roberson/AP”},”displayCredit”:true,”role”:”inline”,”imageSources”:[{“weighting”:”inline”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”thumbnail”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:140},{“src”:”″,”width”:280},{“src”:””,”width”:120},{“src”:”″,”width”:240}]},{“weighting”:”supporting”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:380},{“src”:””,”width”:760},{“src”:””,”width”:300},{“src”:”″,”width”:600},{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”showcase”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:””,”width”:860},{“src”:”″,”width”:1720},{“src”:”″,”width”:780},{“src”:”″,”width”:1560},{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”halfwidth”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:620},{“src”:”″,”width”:1240},{“src”:”″,”width”:605},{“src”:””,”width”:1210},{“src”:””,”width”:445},{“src”:””,”width”:890}]},{“weighting”:”immersive”,”srcSet”:[{“src”:”″,”width”:1900},{“src”:””,”width”:3800},{“src”:”″,”width”:1300},{“src”:”″,”width”:2600},{“src”:”″,”width”:1140},{“src”:””,”width”:2280},{“src”:”″,”width”:980},{“src”:”″,”width”:1960},{“src”:”″,”width”:740},{“src”:””,”width”:1480},{“src”:”″,”width”:660},{“src”:””,”width”:1320},{“src”:”″,”width”:480},{“src”:””,”width”:960}]}],”elementId”:”a12cc77c-cf04-4eff-8a02-b519d8d154ba”},{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

All that talk of the Houston Texans not picking a quarterback at No 2, and what do they do? They select Ohio State QB C.J. Stroud at No 2. Hey I’m two-for-two!

“,”elementId”:”3c7acb95-2e15-49b9-97b6-ed70c53ce151″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682641559000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”01.25 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682642975000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”01.49 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682641706000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”01.28 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”01.28″,”title”:”The Houston Texans select Ohio State QB C.J. Stroud at No 2″,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644b11178f08ac41bd013477″,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

After all that, the Panthers select Alabama QB with the first pick of the 2023 NFL Draft as literally everybody predicted! Now the fun really starts!

“,”elementId”:”fb3d0af2-b32c-498e-94b1-31be10e0f352″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682641175000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”01.19 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682641260000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”01.21 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682641260000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”01.21 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”01.21″,”title”:”Carolina Panthers select Bryce Young as the top overall pick of the 2023 Draft”,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644a76828f084a2f5d01195c”,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

Here’s a quick reminder of the provisional draft order for the first-round. Carolina traded up to acquire the Chicago Bears’ No 1 overall pick. Houston have two picks in the top 12.


1) Carolina (from Chicago), Bryce Young, QB, Alabama
2) Houston, CJ Stroud, QB, Ohio State
3) Houston (from Arizona), Will Anderson Jr, LB, Alabama
4) Indianapolis, Anthony Richardson, QB, Florida
5) Seattle (from Denver), Devon Witherspoon, CB, Illinois
6) Arizona (from Detroit via LA Rams), Paris Johnson Jr, OT, Ohio State
7) Las Vegas, Tyree Wilson, DE, Texas Tech
8) Atlanta, Bijan Robinson, RB, Texas
9) Philadelphia (from Carolina via Chicago), Jalen Carter, DT, Georgia
10) Chicago (from from New Orleans via Philadelphia), Darnell Wright, OT, Tennessee
11) Tennessee, Peter Skoronski, OT, Northwestern
12) Detroit (from Cleveland via Houston and Arizona), Jahmyr Gibbs, RB, Alabama
13) Green Bay (from NY Jets), Lukas Van Ness, DE, Iowa
14) Pittsburgh (from New England), Broderick Jones, OT, Georgia
15) NY Jets (from Green Bay)
16) Washington
17) Pittsburgh
18) Detroit
19) Tampa Bay
20) Seattle
21) LA Chargers
22) Baltimore
23) Minnesota
24) Jacksonville
25) NY Giants
26) Dallas
27) Buffalo
28) Cincinnati
29) New Orleans (from San Francisco via Miami and Denver)
30) Philadelphia
31) Kansas City


“,”elementId”:”43aeeda6-dde9-4ffc-9774-b625f1c03f65″}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:true,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682636405000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”00.00 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682647071000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”02.57 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682636405000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”00.00 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”00.00″,”title”:”Draft order for first round”,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”},{“id”:”644aa0768f085dab34be344f”,”elements”:[{“_type”:”model.dotcomrendering.pageElements.TextBlockElement”,”html”:”

The first-round of the NFL draft starts at 8pm ET/1am UK/10am AEST. It continues with rounds two and three at 7pm ET on Friday (midnight UK/9am Saturday AEST) and rounds four to seven, starting at 12pm on Saturday ET (5pm UK/2am Sunday AEST).


You can watch it live and in-person if you want to head to Kansas City, but if you want the easier option it will be shown on ABC and ESPN in the US, Sky Sports in the UK and Seven and ESPN in Australia. Broadcasting options around the world can be found here.

“,”elementId”:”4636221a-c707-4a81-b304-71eb9ce56aef”}],”attributes”:{“pinned”:false,”keyEvent”:true,”summary”:false},”blockCreatedOn”:1682636405000,”blockCreatedOnDisplay”:”00.00 BST”,”blockLastUpdated”:1682612757000,”blockLastUpdatedDisplay”:”17.25 BST”,”blockFirstPublished”:1682636405000,”blockFirstPublishedDisplay”:”00.00 BST”,”blockFirstPublishedDisplayNoTimezone”:”00.00″,”title”:”Where and when to watch”,”contributors”:[],”primaryDateLine”:”Fri 28 Apr 2023 03.00 BST”,”secondaryDateLine”:”First published on Fri 28 Apr 2023 00.00 BST”}],”filterKeyEvents”:false,”format”:{“display”:0,”theme”:2,”design”:10},”id”:”key-events-carousel-mobile”}”>

key events

The Jets’ pick is Make-a-Wish’s annual pick when they select a young fan who has been battling a childhood illness to announce the pick. It’s all quite touching, and I say this as someone who is brutally cynical.

The New York Jets, who won last year’s draft and just traded Aaron Rodgers, are here to pick the 15th pick. As our broadcasters rightly point out, for them this is almost a complete gravy.

Profiles: Broderick Jones, forward, Georgia

Another player with raw skills yet to be fully honed. His draft stock grew after an impressive Georgia national championship win as a sophomore, but he only played 19 games during his college years. Jones may not be a player who can provide immediate protection, but with the right development, he has the tools to make a difference.

14. Broderick Jones, F, Georgia

The Pittsburgh Steelers selected Georgia to face Broderick Jones. (Yes, it’s a heavy draft.)

So instead, the New England Patriots would be the No. 17 pick, plus they would receive an additional fourth-round pick.

Trade with Steelers:

Patriots get: #17 and #120 (4th rd)

Steelers get: #14

— Mike Reiss (@MikeReiss) April 28, 2023


Trading with the Steelers:

Patriots receive: #17 & #120 (4th)

Steelers receive: #14

— Mike Reiss (@MikeReiss) April 28, 2023

The New England Patriots are trading down. As always.

So much for my prediction that the New England Patriots won’t trade as the Pittsburgh Steelers are instead on the clock here at number 14.

Back to back reaches. Dominant linebacker who could instantly improve the team’s passing. Van Ness led Iowa with nine sacks, but as noted by Dalton Wasserman of PFF, unusually, he was only the 11th most snapped player during his tenure with the team. Were there any reasons why Iowa felt the need to hide it?

13. Luke Van Ness, Edge, Iowa

Green Bay Packers select D.E. Lucas Van Ness at number 13.

The Green Bay Packers are next with a lucky 13th pick.

They could have just drafted Bijan lol

— Russell Dorsey (@Russ_Dorsey1) April 28, 2023


They could have just drafted Bijan lol.

— Russell Dorsey (@Russ_Dorsey1) April 28, 2023

It is very strange! Meanwhile, are we about to be “treated” with the Jonas Brothers? I may have to switch to closed captioning for the next few minutes.

Jameer Gibbs was probably the second best RB behind Robinson, but the 12th pick? It looks like full coverage.

12. Jameer Gibbs running back, Alabama

The Detrio Lions pick Alabama running back Jameer Gibbs with the No. 12 pick. No, I don’t understand either.

Profiles: Peter Skoronski, forward/defender, Northwestern

Possibly the best forward in the draft, he could start with a right or left tackle, and if that doesn’t work – there are concerns about his arm length – he could easily be moved to defense. Should start immediately.

11. Piotr Skoronski, Forward/Defender, Northwestern

Instead, the Tennessee Titans draft Peter Skoronski from the Northwest. I won’t lie, I was hoping he would go to the New England Patriots.

The Tennessee Titans, who I predicted would be traded, instead stuck here and picked #11. If they need a quarterback, Will Lewis would be the pick here (even if he’s the fourth best QB in this draft).

This is the moment I admit that I had Broderick Jones and Peter Skoronski above Wright in the offensive tackle position and therefore I don’t have a pre-written profile for him. I told you all the experts said it would be hard to predict.

10. Darnell Wright, forward, Tennessee

Ranked 10th overall, the Chicago Bears use the Tennesse Titans’ offensive technique to improve their offensive line and help protect QB Justin Fields, who is in desperate need of help.

Now the Chicago Bears have finally come to their senses, trading down twice already.

The trade for Carter actually didn’t cost the Eagles much more. It will be worth it at the talent level if Carter manages to avoid any controversy from now on.

TRADE ALERT: Eagles have traded up to the No. 9 pick

Bears receive Pick 10 and a 2024 fourth rounder. #NFLDraft

(by @PlayNFLRivals)

— NFL (@NFL) April 28, 2023


Profiles: Jalen Carter, quarterback, Georgia

Already a veteran of two championship teams with Georgia, the most talented defenseman in the draft was in trouble with the law. Earlier this year, he was involved in a fatal accident. not competed with reckless driving and racing. There are obviously serious concerns here, but the on-field resume is impeccable: he amassed 32 tackles and three sacks in his final year in Georgia.

9. Jalen Carter, quarterback, Georgia

Yes, the Philadelphia Eagles are leaving with Jalen Carter, which seemed obvious once the trade was announced.

Philadelphia Eagles Traded for No. 9

No matter if the Philadelphia Eagles are trading with the Chicago Bears to move up one spot to No. 9, you can imagine they’re going to keep Jalen Carter from falling here.

profiles: Bijan Robinson running back Texas

Most NFL teams treat running backs as interchangeable players with short expiration dates, and so it’s rarely worth picking high in the first round. Robinson is one of those players who makes teams question this wisdom. Last season, he won the Doak Walker Award for Runner of the Year after a 1,580 yard/18 touchdown campaign.

8. Bizhan Robinson, running back, Texas

Atlanta Falcons pick up… No. 8 running back Bijan Robinson? FINE. This is much earlier than expected, by all indications the Philadelphia Eagles selected him with the 10th pick.

The Atlanta Falcons are on the lookout right now. I may have typed the Atlanta Hawks here first, not that I’m thinking about the NBA playoffs.

Profiles: Tyree Wilson, Edge, Texas Institute of Technology

Wilson, at 6’6″ and weighing 275 pounds, had a successful senior year at Texas Tech until a broken foot ended his campaign. His not quite sure will he be 100% ready to start his rookie season, but the talent is there so even if it is a long term project it can pay dividends in the future.

7. Tyree Wilson, Edge, Texas Institute of Technology

The Las Vegas Raiders select Texas Tech defenseman Tyree Wilson at number 7 to improve their defense.

Brief update on the Arizona-Detroit deal:

The updated trade:

The Lions trade: Pick 6, pick 81.

The Cardinals trade: Pick 12, 34, 168.

— Field Yates (@FieldYates) April 28, 2023


Updated trade:

Lion exchange: choice 6, choice 81.

Cardinal Exchange: Choose 12, 34, 168.

— Field Yates (@FieldYates) April 28, 2023

The Las Vegas Raiders are on the clock, giving me just enough time to point out that Paris Johnson Jr. was in 16th place in my dummy first round. So I feel like it’s not much for Arizona, especially since they traded for him.

Time will show.

Detroit Lions vs Arizona Cardinals trade details: The Lions will pick #12 and then #34 at the start of the second round.

It's No. 6 for 12 and 34.

— Ian Rapoport (@RapSheet) April 28, 2023


profiles: Paris Johnson Jr., offensive player, Ohio State

Scouts say the 6-foot-6, 315-pound linesman is likely to gain more strength, making him a prominent player in the crucial left tackle position. Has the athleticism to be a great pass defender but it may be a season or two before he reaches his full potential.

Arizona Cardinals Traded for No. 6

6. Paris Johnson Jr., Forward, Ohio State

The Detroit Lions made a deal with the Arizona Cardinals that drafted Ohio State offensive tackle Paris Johnson Jr.

The Detroit Tigers are now officially on the watch. Carter’s watch continues.

Profiles: Devon Witherspoon, cornerback, Illinois

Many considered Witherspoon to be the best cornerback available in the draft. Last year, he did not concede a single touchdown, and also scored three interceptions. It can also contribute to safety. If there is any concern, it is that he only weighs 185 pounds and may be prone to penalties that can be avoided at the pro level.

Seattle Seahawks pick Devon Witherspoon of Illinois with the #5 pick

Here is my ideal game. The Seattle Seahawks pick Illinois defenseman Devon Witherspoon at number five.

The Seattle Seahawks are next on the clock at number 5. Will they take the chance to talented but problematic Jalen Carter’s defensive hold here?

As stated in the profile below, our very own Oliver Connolly recently spoke about the pros and cons of working with Anthony Richardson and other “high ceiling, low floor” QBs.


California Sets Emission Regulations for Trains: NPR



The Los Angeles skyline is seen above the Union Pacific LATC Intermodal Terminal on Tuesday.

Damian Dovarganes/AP

hide title

switch title

Damian Dovarganes/AP

The Los Angeles skyline is seen above the Union Pacific LATC Intermodal Terminal on Tuesday.

Damian Dovarganes/AP

Sacramento, California. — California approved on Thursday the nation’s first ambitious rule restricting railroad pollution to aggressively cut greenhouse gas emissions in the state’s latest move to establish itself as a global leader in the fight against climate change.

The rule will ban locomotives over 23 years old by 2030, and expand the use of zero-emission technologies to transport goods from ports and railway stations. It will also prohibit locomotives in the state from idling for more than 30 minutes if equipped with an automatic shutdown.

“It’s time to start the next step of transformation with trains,” said Davina Hurt, a member of the California Air Resources Board.

The standards will also reduce the amount of chemicals that contribute to smog. They can improve air quality near railway stations and ports.

But some say it’s too early for locomotive standards. Wayne Weingarden, a senior fellow at the Pacific Research Institute, said the rule would come at a heavy cost to railroad companies, and the increase in costs would mean higher prices for many goods carried by rail.

Rail Industry Says Technology Isn’t Yet

The Association of American Railroads said in a statement that “there is no clear path to zero-emission locomotives.”

“The commitment to this outcome ignores the complexity and interconnected nature of rail operations and the reality of where zero-emissions locomotive technology and supporting infrastructure stands,” the group wrote.

Freight railroads are an efficient means of transporting approximately 1.6 billion tons of goods across the country over a distance of almost 140,000 miles (225,308 kilometers), which is much cleaner than if these goods were delivered by trucks.

In 2020, the transport sector contributed the largest share of greenhouse gas emissions in the country, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. But railways account for only about 2% of these emissions.

Kristen South, a spokesperson for Union Pacific, said in a statement that the railroad wants regulators to continue to work with them to find a more “balanced” solution that is not too ambitious for existing technology and infrastructure.

Union Pacific is partly working to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by spending $1 billion to upgrade locomotives and test battery-powered engines, South writes.

“We need the strictest and safest locomotive regulations because we know that California Air Resources Board regulations have impact in the US, not just in the state,” said Cecilia Garibay, 50-member Moving Forward project coordinator. . Western College based network.

Proposed rules need federal support

Advancement of the standards would require the approval of the Biden administration. They follow EPA-approved regulations to reduce heavy truck emissions.

Locomotives pull railcars filled with food, lumber, oil and other products through railroad yards near neighborhoods in Oakland, Commerce, San Bernardino and other California cities.

They run on diesel fuel, a more powerful fuel than gasoline, producing greenhouse gases and polluting the environment, which is harmful to nearby residents.

Other states may try to adopt the California rule if the Biden administration agrees to do so.

The rule is the most ambitious of its kind in the country.

“The locomotive rule could change the course of history for Californians who have suffered too long from train pollution, and I hope our federal regulators follow California’s lead,” said Yasmine Agelidis, an attorney for environmental nonprofit Earthjustice. , in a statement.

Diesel exhaust is hazardous to health. Diesel engine emissions are responsible for approximately 70% of Californians’ cancer risk due to toxic air pollution, according to California regulators. The rule would limit emissions in a class of engines that annually release more than 640 tons of tiny pollutants that can penetrate deep into a person’s lungs and exacerbate asthma, and emit almost 30,000 tons of smog-producing emissions known as nitrogen oxides. The rule would also drastically reduce greenhouse gas emissions from locomotives by an amount similar to removing all heavy trucks from the state by 2030.

It’s important to tackle emissions in a sector that often takes a toll on low-income residents and communities of color, and that has plans to expand passenger rail service, Air Resources Board Chairman Lian M. Randolph said.

The agency said rail companies could participate in government-run incentive programs to reduce the cost of switching to zero-emission locomotives.

California has already begun significant reductions in emissions in other areas. The state has approved a transition to zero-emission vehicles and a roadmap to achieve carbon neutrality, meaning it will remove as much carbon emissions as it produces by 2045.

For activists and residents who have lived in areas affected by heavy rail pollution, the fight for cleaner trains has been going on for decades.

Ian Victor Andasan, East Yard Community activist for environmental justice, grew up in West Long Beach and now organizes residents there. This is an area near the twin ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach that is “surrounded by pollution” from trains, trucks and industry.

“We support the railroad, but we support the railroad if they do their best to reduce emissions,” Andasan said.

On Thursday, residents shared stories of children living near railroads having to share their inhalers to relieve asthma symptoms and families taking extreme measures to rid their homes of diesel fumes.

Some activists would like California to go further, such as limiting locomotive idling to 15 minutes. They are also concerned that the growing demand for online shopping is leading to more rail travel, which is burdening communities.

The EPA recently approved California regulations requiring zero-emission trucks, depending on type, to account for 40% to 75% of sales by 2035.

Heidi Swillinger lives in a mobile home park in San Pablo, a small town in the San Francisco Bay Area next to the BNSF railroad. She estimates that her house is only 20 feet (6 meters) from the tracks. She said it was not uncommon for diesel fumes to fill her home, resulting in a “thick, acrid, dirty smell.”

“No one wants to live next to a railroad track,” Swillinger said. “You’re driving next to railroad tracks because you don’t have any other options.”

Continue Reading


Voting rights group sues Florida over registration process that causes former criminals to fail



A voting rights group is suing the governor. administration of Ron DeSantis (R-FL) for a “Byzantine” voter registration process that resulted in the arrests of dozens of ex-cons who accidentally voted illegally.

A voting rights group is suing the governor. administration of Ron DeSantis (R-FL) for a “Byzantine” voter registration process that resulted in the arrests of dozens of ex-cons who accidentally voted illegally.

The League of Women Voters of Florida on Wednesday filed a lawsuit against Florida Secretary of State Kord Byrd (R) for allegedly failing to comply with federal voter registration requirements. Their complaint refers to the National Voter Registration Act (NVRA), a 1993 law that sets out the minimum standards for the process of increasing registration and enabling state governments to promote rather than hinder the rights of eligible citizens.

“The State of Florida has decided to challenge this law,” the complaint says. “Florida adopted a Byzantine statutory scheme to re-enfranchise after felony convictions that made it “sometimes difficult, sometimes impossible” for returning citizens (Floridians with prior criminal convictions) to determine their eligibility to vote.”

“But the statement does not provide any explanation as to when the person’s ‘right to vote’ was restored, or any guidance to the voter trying to make such a decision,” the complaint says.

The group argued that, in many ways, Florida’s apps do a poor job of informing potential voters about eligibility requirements that could violate the NVRA.

“For example, it doesn’t say that if you’re convicted of murder, you can’t use that trial,” group president Cecile Skoon told TPM. “It should let people understand it. It’s pretty simple.”

She also pointed out that the statement makes extensive use of legal jargon and excerpts from the Constitution, making it difficult for some to read its rules. “Even educated people don’t know these references,” she said.

“Due to the violation of the state NVRA and the labyrinth of suffrage rules, returning citizens struggled to complete the Application correctly, and voter registration organizations struggled to help returning citizens respond to the Application,” the complaint reads.

“It just needs to be more specific about what exactly you have to do to be able to register to vote,” Skoon said, “instead of just saying if you meet the requirements of article 4, section two … I mean, most people have there is no definite understanding of what it is.”

The League of Women Voters has been helping ex-imprisoned state citizens regain their right to vote since 2015. In 2018, voters voted to restore suffrage for ex-felons in a historic voting initiative known as Amendment 4. After the constitutional amendment was passed, approximately 1.4 million residents were given back the right to vote.

But the state’s Republicans weren’t too happy with the developments and introduced legislation adding new restrictions on when a previously jailed person is eligible to vote in the state. “We had a lot of setbacks — legislators were setting limits and requirements that weren’t specifically mentioned in the amendment — and that created a big mess,” she told TPM.

In 2019, the Florida Republican Party amended the amendment so that it would require returning citizens to pay court-ordered fines and fees before their rights were reinstated, while completely barring former incarcerated applicants who were convicted of murder from voting. or sexual crimes. This set off a lengthy legal battle that made the process so difficult that some people who accidentally voted when they weren’t allowed ended up in jail.

“When these rules were challenged in federal court, Florida election officials swore up and down that they would take responsibility (which lies with them under federal law) for ensuring that new registered voters […] were actually eligible for the new rules,” Blair Bowie, who leads the Campaign Law Center project to end criminal disenfranchisement, told TPM.

State law requires state election officials to notify counties of ineligible candidates. But Maria Matthews, director of the Florida Division of Elections, verified in 2020, her department was left with 85,000 applications that needed to be reviewed to verify eligibility. (A spokesman for Byrd’s office has since told TPM that this figure is out of date, but has not provided us with an updated figure.)

As a result, 20 Floridians were arrested last August for voting illegally, even though they received registration cards and thought they were allowed to vote.

“Florida set a trap for its citizens,” Bowie said.

Read the full complaint below:

Continue Reading


How to hurt Myanmar coup leaders, according to activists



TOn Monday, the US imposed new sanctions on the top leaders of Myanmar’s military junta on the eve of the anniversary of their overthrow of the country’s democratically elected government and the imprisonment of its leader, Aung San Suu Kyi.

The US, joined by the UK and Canada, announced sanctions against officials who helped prosecute Aung San Suu Kyi, head of the National League for Democracy. The Nobel Peace Prize winner was arrested during the February 1, 2021 coup. As of 10 January, the Myanmar courts have sentenced her to six years in prison, but she faces additional charges.

Washington also imposed fines on the heir The Cho Taung familywho is New York once said he had close ties to the Myanmar military and helped them procure equipment. Sanctions have also been directed against Myanmar’s government agency responsible for purchasing weapons for the armed forces, locally known as the Tatmadaw.

But Myanmar activists and watchers say targeted sanctions will do little to contain a brutal regime that is increasingly isolated from the West and determined to quell resistance to its rule through brutal repression. More than 1,500 people have been killed in clashes with the junta across the country, according to the human rights group, the Association for the Assistance of Political Prisoners.

“I think it’s fair to say that after the coup, the West had little leverage on Myanmar both politically and on the ground,” says John Nielsen, senior analyst at the Danish Institute of International Studies and former Danish ambassador to Myanmar.

Democracy protesters have long called on the international community to find ways to cut off the junta’s revenue streams. And after last year’s coup, several Western firms, including energy giants, Total energy France and chevrons United States – promised to withdraw business from Myanmar due to human rights violations in the country.

read more: Myanmar artists continue to resist from abroad

Junta leader Min Aung Hlaing and other members of the Tatmadaw were already under US and other sanctions. Human Rights Watch called on the UN Security Council to impose a legally binding global arms embargo on Myanmar.

But in addition to the punitive measures, Burmese exiles say the international community must work to protect the people suffering under the junta’s rule. London-based Burmese activist and scholar Maung Zarni says neighboring states should open their borders to Burmese refugees fleeing the Tatmadaw.

They are also wary of the dialogue with the warlords advocated by neighboring countries, including some members of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN). Nai San Lwin, co-founder of the Rohingya Freedom Coalition, a global network of Rohingya activists and allies, says many Burmese protesters believe such talks will only strengthen the legitimacy of the coup leaders.

read more: “Risk it all.” Myanmar activist talks about her struggle

But not everyone avoids the Tatmadaw. Russia has been criticized for warming up after the coup in Myanmar. keep selling guns and its officials who were present events led by the junta. China also does business with Myanmar, but is more ambivalent: it called for “restart the democratic process” in the Southeast Asian country, interacting with both the Tatmadaw and the ethnic military. “China’s main goals in Myanmar are to ensure stability on the borders and gain access to the Indian Ocean through the economic corridor from Kunming to Rakhine. They will work with any party to the conflict to achieve these goals – and that is, in fact, what they do,” says Nielsen.

Jason Tower, US Institute of Peace director for Myanmar, says a regional approach to the crisis is needed as companies closely linked to the junta operate in neighboring states. If the US and its allies can convince Myanmar’s neighbors, including Thailand and India, to crack down on these firms, it could greatly affect the cash flow of military leaders.

But the window for such actions may close. Cambodia assumed the ASEAN Presidency in 2022. And Cambodian Prime Minister Hun Sen is not a supporter of democracy –gave conditional invitation to coup leader in Myanmar. Last year, nine countries banned the representative of the Myanmar junta from attending its meetings.

A growing number of activists say they cannot rely on the international community to support their cause to restore democratic government in Myanmar. They place their hope in the ethnic minority militias who have long fought the Tatmadaw and in the People’s Defense Forces, an armed group made up of members of Myanmar’s exiled shadow government and pro-democracy protesters. “If we want to be free, we must fight for ourselves,” Zarni says.

More must-read content from TIME

connect with us

Continue Reading


Copyright © 2023 Millennial One Media.