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GLENDALE, Ariz. — The New York Giants appear to be sticking with quarterback Eli Manning even in the final week of the season against the Washington Redskins.

“Eli will start, and then we’ll probably take it bit by bit,” interim coach Steve Spagnuolo said after Sunday’s 23-0 loss to the Arizona Cardinals. “We just take it and see how it goes. Eli is the starter.”

Manning started Sunday, and the Giants lost tight end Evan Engram (rib) and wide receiver Sterling Shepard (neck) by the end of the game. He threw a pair of interceptions and lost a fumble that was returned for a score. He also played from start to finish despite the lopsided result.

Rookie Davis Webb wasn’t even an option. He was inactive for the contest, the 15th time in as many games the third-round pick failed to dress. There’s a chance Webb will be active next Sunday after he took some first-team snaps at practice last week.
But since Spagnuolo was named interim coach in place of the fired Ben McAdoo earlier this month, he has insisted that the Giants are prioritizing winning and that Manning gives them the best chance to win.

The Giants still scored 10 points or fewer for the sixth time this season Sunday and lost their fourth straight game.

Spagnuolo didn’t contemplate taking Manning out for backup Geno Smith at any point.

“No. I really didn’t,” Spagnuolo said.

Smith started a game earlier this month in Oakland to end Manning’s streak of 210 consecutive starts. McAdoo was fired less than 24 hours after the game, and the Giants reversed course with their plan, which was to eventually get to Webb.

Co-owner John Mara said he wanted to see the young quarterback play, and by play he didn’t mean come in late to close out a game.
Manning went 27-of-45 passing for 263 yards against the Cardinals.

“Hey, we didn’t score any points, so I didn’t play well enough,” he said.

Neither did his supporting cast. The Giants fell to 2-13 this season and are in position to potentially land the No. 2 overall pick in next year’s draft.

That could put them in position to draft Manning’s potential successor, namely UCLA’s Josh Rosen or USC’s Sam Darnold. But Manning wasn’t ready to discuss his future after the latest loss Sunday.

“I’ll figure out next week and go from there,” he said.

Manning turns 37 next week.

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THOUSAND OAKS, Calif. — The Los Angeles Rams have lost cornerback Kayvon Webster for the remainder of this season, but they are otherwise in good shape heading into Sunday’s big road game against the division rival Seattle Seahawks.

Wide receiver Robert Woods and outside linebacker Connor Barwin, who have been absent in recent weeks, are expected to play. Offensive tackles Andrew Whitworth and Rob Havenstein, both of whom exited Sunday’s loss to the Philadelphia Eagles prematurely, are also expected to play.
Franchise cornerback Trumaine Johnson is not in the concussion protocol, Rams coach Sean McVay said. Johnson was evaluated for a concussion during the game and passed, but he remained out because of a stinger. Johnson is also expected to play, a big boost for a team that will be without its other starting corner.

Whitworth and Havenstein each had their ankles rolled up on, but actually suffered knee injuries. Whitworth got hurt in the first quarter, but returned for the second half. Havenstein was injured in the fourth quarter — giving way to Darrell Williams, who got beat around the edge by Eagles defensive end Chris Long, causing a key fumble by Rams quarterback Jared Goff — but returned for Los Angeles’ final series.

Whitworth “checked out good today” and Havenstein “was in good spirits,” McVay said, calling their prognosis “very positive.”

Barwin had surgery to repair a broken bone in his left forearm on Nov. 27 and missed the next two games, paving the way for Samson Ebukam. Woods suffered a sprained left shoulder late in the Rams’ Nov. 19 loss to the Minnesota Vikings and missed the next three weeks, paving the way for Josh Reynolds.

Barwin and Woods are “on track, unless there are any setbacks, to be able to play and be available for the Seattle game,” according to McVay.

Webster ruptured his right Achilles tendon during a noncontact play in Sunday’s first quarter, shortly after his first Rams interception, and was placed on injured reserve Monday. In an Instagram post, Webster revealed that he also spent the entire season playing through a “torn labrum/rotator” cuff in his shoulder.

McVay said it was an issue Webster was able to play through and that he would’ve had the shoulder surgically repaired after the season.

“It just continues to demonstrate the toughness that Kayvon embodies,” McVay said. “We love Kayvon. Hate it for him that he had to go out like that, but he’s meant a lot to this team.”

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Safety Tashaun Gipson says he’s glad he got away from the Cleveland Browns organization and hopes the Jacksonville Jaguars score at least 40 points in Sunday’s matchup at FirstEnergy Stadium.

Oh, yeah: He also thinks the Jaguars’ defense will pitch a shutout.

“I truly hope that we hang 40 on them,” Gipson said during an interview with ESPN’s Freddie and Fitz radio show on Monday. “Their offense probably shouldn’t score against our defense and I’m excited. That’s the true thing.

“It’s personal, but yet at the end of the day you’re still blessed … knowing that I’m in a situation right now where I don’t look back about it. I don’t look back with any regrets. I’m extremely excited with where I’m at right now, but you know it’s definitely going to be personal man, for sure.”

That wasn’t the only shot Gipson took at the Browns during his interview. He also said he’s glad he’s no longer a part of an organization that has lost double-digit games in 12 of the past 14 seasons.

The Browns have won only two of their past 36 games and are the NFL’s only remaining winless team (0-9) in 2017. Gipson said the blame for that rests squarely on the front office and not the players. They’ve bungled decision after decision, he said, especially when it comes to quarterback.

“You look back and I feel bad for those guys because, like I said, it’s nothing that they can do. They just go out there and play,” Gipson said. “It’s the guys above them who make these decisions and, you know, it’s unfortunate. We’ve seen it time and time again, the opportunity that’s slipped by them.

“Every time [Eagles quarterback] Carson Wentz pop up on the TV, somebody brings it up [that the Browns didn't draft him]. I had to play against [Texans rookie quarterback] Deshaun Watson. It’s unfortunate what happened to him, but that’s going to be one of the best young quarterbacks in the league and one of the best quarterbacks in the league in the coming years.

“It’s things like that you just continue to scratch your head. You’ve just got to look back and say, ‘Man, I’m glad to get up out of there.’”

Gipson spent the first four seasons of his career with the Browns after signing as an undrafted free agent out of Wyoming in 2012. He developed into one of the better safeties in the league, making the Pro Bowl in 2014.

Gipson was one of four starters the Browns chose not to retain in the 2016 free-agency period; tackle Mitchell Schwartz (Chiefs), center Alex Mack (Falcons) and receiver Travis Benjamin (Chargers) were the others, all signing on the first day of free agency.

Gipson would go on to sign a five-year, $36 million contract with the Jaguars in March 2016, with $12 million guaranteed.

Gipson said that while he may not have fond memories of the organization, he appreciates the fan base.
“Coming from the situation in which I came, you know, the way that I made it to Cleveland, the opportunity that I was granted and just the path that I paved for myself — I’ll forever be in debt to the city of Cleveland because they helped me get to my first Pro Bowl, besides the God-given ability to go out there and make plays,” he said. “The fans, they supported me, they loved me, they brought me in. It was never a situation where it was any ill will to the fans. I don’t have any ill will because I’m blessed, but it’s going to be a little different and honestly it’s going to be exciting [to return to Cleveland].”

Gipson said he still speaks with Browns linebacker Christian Kirksey and secondary coach DeWayne Walker, who spent the past four seasons in a similar role with the Jaguars. Otherwise, Gipson has had minimal contact with former teammates.

“I can’t read minds, but I can only imagine what’s going on in those guys’ minds over there,” he said. “I mean, it’s pretty bad.”