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LOS ANGELES — Injured, idle and dejected, Nick Bosa headed west in the fall of 2018, leaving his dorm at Ohio State University for the warm climate of Southern California, where his older brother’s condo awaited.

The older Bosa, Joey, resided only 10 minutes away from the rehab facility where Nick planned to train. And so for the next couple of months, the Bosa brothers shared a space while they navigated divergent paths, Joey completing a playoff-bound season for the Los Angeles Chargers and Nick — as is documented on the ESPN+ series Draft Academy — preparing to be a high-round pick in the upcoming draft.

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Their time together reaffirmed a thought Joey had long held — that Nick might be the better edge rusher among them.

Draft Academy

Draft Academy documents the journey of six prospects: Nick Bosa, Marquise Brown, Drew Lock, Tyree Jackson, Jarrett Stidham and Josh Jacobs. Watch on ESPN+

“When it’s all set and done,” Joey said, “I think he will be.”

Joey, speaking days before what ended up being the Chargers’ final game this past season, was fully expecting Nick to be drafted No. 1 overall. Instead, the San Francisco 49ers took him No. 2, immediately after the Arizona Cardinals selected Oklahoma quarterback Kyler Murray.

Asked in what ways Nick was better, Joey said: “There’s a lot. He’s more flexible than me at this point in his career, and I just think he’s got a better understanding of the position right now. I mean, we’ll see. I intend to improve a lot more throughout my career, and I hope he does as well.”

Joey (6-foot-5, 269 pounds at the 2016 combine) and Nick (6-foot-4, 266 pounds at the 2019 combine) have similar frames and fancy the same number (97). Joey might be a little stronger and Nick might be a little faster, but their play has practically been indistinguishable thus far.

Joey, the third overall pick three years ago, compiled 28.5 sacks, 51 quarterback hits and 35 tackles for loss through his first 35 NFL games. Nick followed Joey from St. Thomas Aquinas High School in South Florida to Ohio State, compiling 13.5 sacks through his first two collegiate seasons. Before suffering a season-ending core muscle injury in the third week of his junior year, Nick was generating pressure on 21.2 percent of his pass-rush attempts, the second-best rate in FBS.


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Nick is fully healthy now, enough so that he plans to take part in the 49ers’ rookie minicamp at the beginning of May. By that point, the Bosa brothers will no longer be roommates. The two spent many nights together on the couch over these past few months, watching TV and playing video games the way they did as kids.

Joey didn’t impart much wisdom on Nick.

He didn’t feel as if he needed to.

“People think we’re having these, like, deep life conversations about all this stuff,” Joey said with a laugh. “I mean he’ll ask for advice every once in a while, but he’s got stuff covered. He’s smart. He’s mature for his age, so he’s got a lot covered. He always just watches and listens, just kind of has his own way about things. He takes what I did, or does, and he makes it better.”

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Former Tampa Bay Buccaneers linebacker Kwon Alexander plans to sign a four-year, $54 million deal that includes $27 million guaranteed with the San Francisco 49ers, according to ESPN and multiple reports.

Before Alexander sustained a torn ACL on Oct. 21 last season, the Buccaneers were willing to offer him as much as $10 million annually, a source familiar with the negotiations told ESPN.

But the feeling at the time was that Alexander, 24, who led the NFL with 108 solo tackles in 2016, was seeking closer to Luke Kuechly’s annual salary of $12.4 million and an agreement could not be reached. Now Alexander has topped Kuechly with a deal that averages $13.5 million per season.

After re-signing left tackle Donovan Smith last week, the Bucs had less than $3.5 million in salary cap space.

Even after the injury, the Bucs expressed a desire to retain Alexander, whom general manager Jason Licht called the “heartbeat of the defense” — but at the right price.

Sources say Alexander’s recovery is right on schedule. He has been under the care of Dr. James Andrews and has resumed weightlifting — including squatting — and is now jogging.

Driven to be “one of the best safeties in this league,” Mathieu, for the second consecutive season, played in all 16 games and tied his career high with 89 tackles. He also had three sacks, a fumble recovery and two interceptions.

Before joining the Texans, Mathieu ended three of his first five NFL seasons on injured reserve, including tearing his left ACL and LCL in 2013 and his right ACL in 2015, when he was a first-team All-Pro and selected to the Pro Bowl. In 2017, he played in all 16 games for the first time since entering the NFL.

The Chiefs are intent on finding a safety to pair with Eric Berry, who missed most of last season with a mysterious foot injury. Berry carries a massive salary-cap hit, but the Chiefs missed out on Landon Collins in free agency and appear content to keep him on the roster.

If he’s healthy, Berry and Mathieu would form one of the AFC’s best safety duos.

Anything would be an upgrade on last season, when the Chiefs allowed a league-worst 425.6 yards and 35.3 points per game. The defense ultimately let down Kansas City when it mattered most, failing to get off the field in overtime in an AFC title game loss to the New England Patriots.

Defensive coordinator Bob Sutton was fired within days, the Chiefs quickly hired Spagnuolo, and now they are beginning to piece together what they hope is a vastly improved unit before next season.

“One great thing about Steve is he is going to put players in positions to make plays and I don’t think he is going to be pigeonholed into any one idea or concept,” Chiefs general manager Brett Veach said earlier this month. “We have a great coaching staff. We certainly have some talent on our roster now and hopefully we will add some more here soon.”

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HOUSTON — Two starts into the Jimmy Garoppolo era, there has been plenty to like and a lot to love if you’re a fan of the San Francisco 49ers.

Garoppolo’s ability to stand in the pocket and deliver accurate passes at all levels of the defense has been encouraging. His penchant for escaping pressure and creating positive gains when things break down has been expected. Even intangible things, such as creating a rapport with his teammates in a short period of time, have drawn praise in the locker room.

All of those are good reasons for the Niners to feel more than ever that Garoppolo is their quarterback of the present and the future. It’s something else Garoppolo did once again in Sunday’s 26-16 win against the Houston Texans that should have the Niners and their faithful beaming about what could be in 2018 and beyond. At 3-10, the 49ers now have their first two-game win streak under coach Kyle Shanahan and their first back-to-back victories since 2014.

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For the second week in a row, Garoppolo took many of the tools mentioned above and elevated his team to a victory. Even without full knowledge of Shanahan’s playbook, Garoppolo isn’t merely a game manager, asked solely to take care of the ball and leave the game in the hands of his defense.

No, for two straight weeks, the Niners have asked Garoppolo to be the focal point of the offense and lead his team to a win. Both times, he has delivered.

When he did it last week against Chicago, it was enough to have general manager John Lynch singing his praises in an interview with the Sporting News. OK, but what would Garoppolo have in store for an encore after that win in Chicago? He actually played better.
Jimmy Garoppolo’s 627 passing yards are the most by a Niners quarterback in his first two starts since 1970. Tim Warner/Getty Images
Garoppolo finished Sunday’s victory 20-of-33 passing for a career-high 334 yards with a touchdown and an interception for a rating of 92.2. With the win, Garoppolo has now won his first four career starts, one of four active quarterbacks to do so. He’s also just the third 49ers signal-caller since the merger to win each of his first two road starts, joining Elvis Grbac and Jim Plunkett. His 627 passing yards are the most by a Niners quarterback in his first two starts since 1970.

Those numbers topped what Garoppolo did last week, and he again helped some of his not-so-well-known teammates have career days.

“I think we’ve been playing a lot better, just all around,” tight end Garrett Celek said. “Jimmy is playing great. Jimmy is playing awesome. I think everybody on this team has progressed the past couple of games and you can just see it. We’re all playing better.”

After going 14-of-14 for 191 yards when targeting receivers Marquise Goodwin and Trent Taylor last week, Garoppolo helped fullback Kyle Juszczyk and Celek to big-time performances on Sunday.

Juszczyk finished with three catches for a career-high 64 yards. Celek finished with two catches for 67 yards and a touchdown, including a 61-yard grab that was the longest of his career. Although Garoppolo and Goodwin weren’t quite as simpatico as they were a week ago, they managed to link up six times for 106 yards, the third 100-yard game of Goodwin’s career.

No slight to a supporting cast that isn’t loaded with household names — especially without injured wideout Pierre Garcon — but Garoppolo isn’t exactly working with All-Pro talent such as Julio Jones, Le’Veon Bell and Rob Gronkowski. He’s working with the likes of free-agent addition Goodwin, a fifth-round draft pick in Taylor and an undrafted tight end in Celek. All of them have played better in the past two weeks than at any point previously.

“I think they’ve done better as the year has gone, they’ve done great these last two weeks and I think when you’ve got a guy like Jimmy who has been making some impressive throws, he’s been doing it on the practice field and he’s carried it to the game,” Shanahan said. “I think guys always know they’ve got a chance and they’ve lived up to it.”

That production all came on a day when Garoppolo found himself under fire far more than he did against Chicago. With right tackle Trent Brown inactive because of a shoulder injury, the Niners plugged in veteran Zane Beadles, who had his hands full all day with Texans pass-rusher Jadeveon Clowney. Garoppolo was hit nine times, including two sacks. Although the 49ers’ defense mostly kept Houston in check, receiver DeAndre Hopkins had a huge day, finishing with 11 catches for 151 yards and two touchdowns, though he coughed up a key fumble in the fourth quarter.
Still, with the help of another impeccable performance by kicker Robbie Gould (4-for-4 on field goals) and another dash of Garoppolo magic, the 49ers were able to walk away with a win for the second consecutive game.

“Jimmy is already a leader of this offense,” Juszczyk said. “I think he’s definitely elevated people’s play. He’s given people chances to make plays. You see Marquise went over 100 today, you see Celek’s had some big games, that helps our running game and Carlos (Hyde) and (Matt) Breida get to eat. Adding Jimmy to this offense is a difference maker, for sure.”

It wasn’t pretty, and it came against another struggling opponent. Tougher tests await Garoppolo & Co. But there’s no doubt the 49ers are better off at quarterback than they’ve been in a long time, and because of it, they’re also a better team.

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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — The San Francisco 49ers made 35 roster moves on Friday and Saturday, trimming their roster to the NFL-mandated 53 players. Here’s a closer look at those moves:

Most significant move: Releasing wide receiver Jeremy Kerley. Kerley was the team’s most productive receiver in 2016 and though his numbers weren’t eye-popping, his tape was good enough to earn him a contract extension from new general manager John Lynch and coach Kyle Shanahan. But Kerley never really produced in training camp or in the preseason. Combined with the emergence of rookies Trent Taylor and Victor Bolden Jr., as well as the possibility to put Aldrick Robinson in and move Marquise Goodwin to the slot in three-receiver sets, Kerley was suddenly the odd man out. The Niners guaranteed him $2.8 million on his new deal, a figure they can easily absorb after his release because they have the most cap space in the league.
Jeremy Kerley, signed to a contract extension in the offseason that guaranteed him $2.8 million, was cut by the 49ers. Thearon W. Henderson/Getty Images
Youth is served: The 49ers set the tone with their initial wave of roster moves Friday, consistently opting for younger options with upside over older, more established veterans. That trend continued Saturday and gave us a much better view of how Shanahan and Lynch are taking the long view with this roster rebuild. On Friday, they went with younger options at quarterback, running back and on the offensive line. On Saturday, that approach was driven home by releasing Kerley in favor of Taylor, Bolden and Kendrick Bourne and cutting veteran defensive linemen Quinton Dial and Chris Jones in favor of rookie D.J. Jones. All told, the 49ers kept a whopping 14 rookies on their initial 53-man roster, a group that includes five undrafted rookies in running back Matt Breida, Bolden, Bourne, safety Lorenzo Jerome and offensive lineman Erik Magnuson. The only member of the draft class not to stick is running back Joe Williams, who is headed to injured reserve with an ankle injury. Shanahan and Lynch signed six-year contracts when they took over and they sent the message this weekend that they want to build a team that is far from reaching its peak in year one.

More to come?: It should always be noted that these 53-man rosters are far from “final.” Every team in the league will make roster moves in the coming days and weeks, be it for injury or a chance to improve the team. In the Niners’ case, it’s probably a safe bet that there will be some tweaking in the coming days, probably even in the next 24 hours. The 49ers have the second spot on the waiver wire, which means they have the second crack at every player who hits the wire, behind only the Cleveland Browns. With a need for help at cornerback and depth on the interior of the offensive and defensive lines, don’t be surprised if the Niners are active in claiming and adding players.

49ers moves:

Waived or released (28): QB Matt Barkley, C Tim Barnes, TE Blake Bell, RB Kapri Bibbs, LB Austin Calitro, WR DeAndre Carter, CB Will Davis, DT Quinton Dial, DL Leger Douzable, OL J.P. Flynn, OL Andrew Gardner, RB Tim Hightower, TE Cole Hikutini, CB Asa Jackson, DT Chris Jones, WR Jeremy Kerley, OL Andrew Lauderdale, DL Sen’Derrick Marks, FB Tyler McCloskey, QB Nick Mullens, WR Louis Murphy, DL Noble Nwachukwu, WR Tim Patrick, OL Norman Price, K Nick Rose, LB Shayne Skov, WR DeAndre Smelter, S Vinnie Sunseri, OL Darrell Williams Jr.

Waived/injured (2): CB Prince Charles Iworah, CB Will Redmond.

Injured reserve (5): WR Aaron Burbridge, OL Joshua Garnett, DL Chris Jones, DB Don Jones, RB Joe Williams.

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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Even after failing to lead a touchdown drive for the third time in four games, San Francisco 49ers quarterback Brian Hoyer is still the starter, according to coach Kyle Shanahan.

One day after Hoyer and his pass-catchers struggled to do basics like throw and catch in a three-point overtime loss to Arizona, Shanahan was asked whether he was going to consider replacing Hoyer with rookie C.J. Beathard.

“No, I wouldn’t,” Shanahan said. “I look at each game where, I know we’re 0-4 and it feels extremely bad when you’re 0-4, I’ve been in that situation in the NFL and it doesn’t feel good, but you don’t want to lose perspective. So you try to look at each game as it is, and I know we’re 0-4 right now, but when you lose a total of three games by eight points — I know we very easily could be 3-1 — and you don’t want to make drastic changes just for one reason, as there’s a lot of things that go into losing games. It’s never just one guy, and I try to put all that into thought.”

Shanahan has taken note of some of Hoyer’s struggles, but he’s also keeping in mind that Hoyer hasn’t gotten much help from pass-catchers not named Pierre Garcon and has also had inconsistent protection upfront, particularly on the interior.
The first four games have mostly been a struggle for 49ers quarterback Brian Hoyer. Norm Hall/Getty Images
None of which is to say that Shanahan feels like Hoyer is playing as well he can right now, just that it would help Hoyer if he had guys around him helping out.

“I think he needs to play better, and I think we need to play better around him,” Shanahan said. “It’s similar to what I said [Sunday] night, when you have the time and you’ve got guys open, you need to hit them. And I thought he struggled with that at times last night, which I know he can do better, and he does also, but I also know when he did make some key throws, guys weren’t great at catching them for him, either.

“I think it’s a two-way street. I think it takes everyone, coaches included. We all need to do better, and that’s what we’ve got to do.”

Hoyer’s misfires on Sunday resulted in a 24-of-49 for 234 yards with an interception performance that left the Niners able to muster just five field goals in a game that was there for the taking.

The loss to Arizona had to be a bit disheartening for Hoyer after he took a big step forward in Week 3 against the Los Angeles Rams. But through his first four games as the 49ers quarterback, that effort against the Rams has been the outlier, which probably shouldn’t be a surprise given Hoyer’s journeyman status.

“Obviously, I probably missed a few throws,” Hoyer said. “I have to get that figured out and then just keep going.”

Hoyer is completing 58 percent of his passes for 858 yards with two touchdowns and four interceptions for a passer rating of 67.9 and a QBR of 23.7 this season. Among 32 starters, he ranks 30th in completion percentage, passer rating and yards per attempt and is 31st in total QBR.

After a strong preseason and training camp, it’s fair to wonder if Hoyer’s confidence has been shaken by the lack of that translating into real games.

What you need to know in the NFL

• Statistics
• Scoreboard
• 2017 schedule, results
• Standings
“Real confidence is from experiencing success, and that’s when it’s real,” Shanahan said. “If you’re not, you’re kind of trying to talk yourself into it and that, to me, isn’t very real. When we haven’t played great in these games, and he hasn’t played his best in these games, you don’t have the same type of confidence.

“It takes some plays to get out of that. I thought that happened a little bit against LA. I thought we had a number of opportunities of that versus the Cardinals, especially in the first half, and we didn’t come down with it, and I think that makes everyone press a little bit more.”

With Hoyer staying in the lineup, what can the Niners do help him get that confidence where he wants? For one, having a more consistent run game would allow them to use Hoyer on play-action more. It’s clearly the thing Hoyer is most comfortable doing and the numbers bear that out.

According to ESPN Stats & Information, Hoyer has a 97.8 passer rating and a QBR of 54.8 when he attempts a pass off of play-action. When he has to throw from the pocket without the benefit of play-action or a screen pass, those numbers dip to a 55.8 passer rating and a QBR of 18.6.

Of course, those numbers would already be better if Hoyer was getting the necessary help from the skill positions. The Niners had four drops on Sunday and now have 12 for the season, most in the NFL.

“You just keep throwing,” Hoyer said. “I am not always going to throw the perfect ball. I don’t expect those guys to be perfect. You always strive for it, but to me, I have never been one to say ‘Oh, this guy dropped a ball I am not going to throw to him.’ I am going to try to go through the progression the best I can, the way I am coached to do and throw the ball to the guy that hopefully is the open guy. We all have to do better. I have to throw it better, we have to execute the plays better.”

At 0-4 with the chance of a massive turnaround seeming increasingly unlikely, there likely will come a time for Beathard to play this season. If Hoyer continues to struggle and Beathard is believed to the better option for the long and short-term future of the team, Shanahan says he won’t be afraid to make a change.

“I don’t look at it just as it’s Brian versus C.J. right now,” Shanahan said. “I look at it as what’s the best for our team right now. And if I did feel that was the best thing for our team at this time, I wouldn’t hesitate at all. That would be an easy decision for me if I thought it was the best thing for our team right now.

“So I look into the big picture of where we’re at right now, four games into it, where our offense is, our defense is and really just our whole building, and I don’t feel it is the best thing for our team right now, so that’s something that I haven’t started to consider.”