Can the Cowboys still add talent to the roster before the 2019 season?"The NFL Draft is over. The Dallas Cowboys added eight players to the roster. They drafted three defensive linemen Demarcus Lawrence Jersey White
, two defensive backs, two running backs and an offensive lineman. So, it seems like the Cowboys filled many of their remaining holes, even if the players drafted don’t excite everyone. Despite that, there’s still ways to add talent and depth to the roster before the 2019 season begins. It’s all about competition, right? Here are five unsigned free agents who could help the Cowboys this season:Tre Boston - SafetyNot happy with the Cowboys passing on Juan Thornhill and Taylor Rapp for Trysten Hill? Still believe safety is the Cowboys’ biggest need, even after drafting Donovan Wilson? Tre Boston could help ease your concerns. Xavier Woods had a productive rookie season, but sixth-round picks usually don’t contribute much in their first season. So, if safety was a need for the Cowboys before the draft, it still is after selecting Wilson. Boston has started at least ten games every season the past three years and snagged ten interceptions in that time. The Cowboys could use someone capable of creating turnovers in the secondary. He’ll only be 27 years old and would definitely add competition to the safety position. Rod Smith – Running BackThe Cowboys drafted two running backs, Tony Pollard and Mike Weber. It remains to be seen how Kellen Moore will use Pollard. He could be a phenomenal complementary piece with Ezekiel Elliott as both a runner and receiver with some home run ability, or he could never find a role. Weber could provide insurance as a backup if Zeke is injured, or he could be a seventh-round pick without much juice. The Cowboys could use a veteran back in case the worst of those scenarios come to fruition. Jay Ajayi is the top back available, but he is coming off a torn ACL. Rod Smith would be a cheaper option if Pollard and Weber need time before they are ready to contribute. Smith had a dismal 2018 season, but was effective in 2017. Plus Cheap Jourdan Lewis Youth Jersey
, he’s Jaylon brother and is familiar with the offense. Why not bring him in for camp? Maxx Williams – Tight EndTight end was a position some thought could be upgraded during the draft. It was not. The Cowboys tight ends are Jason Witten, Blake Jarwin, Rico Gathers, Dalton Schultz, and Codey McElroy. There’s a Hall of Famer and some potential. One thing the group needs to do is block. Something they’ve been good at in the past with Jason Witten and James Hanna. Last season, they weren’t quite as impressive. Who knows what Witten has left in the tank, but you can never bet against him. Maxx Williams would provide the Cowboys with another impact run blocker. Williams has started 21 games in his four-year career and will only be 25 years old in 2019. The Cowboys like their group of tight ends, but it could use a cheap, solid, blocking option. Marcus Williams – CornerbackThe Cowboys drafted Michael Jackson in the fifth round. He’s long with good size, which is exactly what Kris Richard is looking for. Right now, Jackson and C.J. Goodwin are battling for the fifth corner spot behind the four top guys. However, you can never have enough players that can cover. Williams has ten interceptions in his six-season career and has decent size at five-foot-eleven. He could add some depth behind the top four. Danny Shelton – Defensive TackleRemember the Rams and Colts running right though the Cowboys’ defense? It was definitely painful to watch. If the Cowboys want an enormous defensive tackle to clog up running lanes, Danny Shelton could be their guy. He’s mostly been a disappointment after being selected with the 12th overall pick in 2015, but at 345 pounds he can still be valuable in a rotation. In reality Amari Cooper Jersey White
, the Cowboys are likely to hold pat after the draft until teams start cutting players. If Dallas really wanted any of these players, they’d already be signed. There is one free agent the Cowboys should target though. Bonus Dream Selection: Ndamukong Suh – Defensive tackleThe truth is the Cowboys were beat in the playoffs because of their inability to stop the run. They did finish fifth in the league in rushing yards allowed though, so it’s not a problem that plagued the team all season. In fact, the Cowboys were really good against the run in 2018. They just weren’t when it mattered most against an elite offensive line. Antwaun Woods was a nice story as a 1-tech last year, but should a repeat be counted on? Is a repeat season from Woods even good enough against a top-notch offensive line? Last year said it was not as the Rams pounded the Cowboys for 273 yards on the ground. Meanwhile, the Rams held Elliott to 47 yards on 20 carries. Ndamukong Suh was a big reason why. Suh recorded 36 solo tackles, 4.5 sacks, and 19 quarterback hits last season. There’s still gas in the tank at 32-years-old, and he played last year on a one-year contract. According to overthecap.com, the Cowboys have about $20 million in cap space right now. Suh signed for $14 million last season. It’s a pipe dream, but perhaps, one with a slight chance of happening. If this is the season Dallas goes all in for a Super Bowl, Suh fits the mold. He’s available for one season, and in that one season, he could be the difference in the playoffs. The NFL's Super Bowl ticketing policies will be put under a microscope this week when New Jersey's Supreme Court considers claims that the league violated state consumer fraud laws leading up to the 2014 game at MetLife Stadium.If Josh Finkelman's challenge succeeds and the case ultimately prevails as a class action Taco Charlton Jersey White
, the NFL could be liable for millions in damages to him and other ticketholders, his attorney said."He was forced to pay thousands of dollars a ticket where the face value is $800," Bruce Nagel said. "People were paying five to 10 times the face value of the tickets. That's not right."Finkelman's lawsuit, filed in the weeks after Super Bowl XLVIII, cuts to the core of an issue that has bedeviled sports fans for decades: the league's practice of releasing roughly 1 percent of available tickets through a lottery, with the rest going to the teams, sponsors and other insiders.Finkelman claims the practice violates a New Jersey law — since repealed — that required 95 percent of tickets to be made available to the public.His suit was dismissed twice by a U.S. District judge sitting in New Jersey who said Finkelman hadn't demonstrated the NFL's policies had caused him economic harm, partly since he hadn't entered the lottery.But after Finkelman refiled the suit, the 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Philadelphia ruled last December that the suit could go forward and directed New Jersey's Supreme Court to hear arguments on the applicability of the state law. Those arguments are scheduled for Thursday morning.Finkelman "has overcome a very significant hurdle in that he's shown his legal standing to sue, meaning he's shown a cognizable injury," said Daniel Wallach, a Miami-based attorney specializing in sports industry law. "But he now has a second obstacle that must be overcome."In his amended suit, Finkelman cited research by University of San Francisco sports economist Daniel Rascher alleging that insiders are more likely to re-sell tickets through brokers, who are more likely to charge higher prices than fans would charge to other fans. The NFL prohibits fans who win tickets through a lottery from re-selling tickets.If more tickets were available to the public, the suit contends Womens Amari Cooper Jersey
, the prices on the secondary market would be lower.The NFL called Rascher's theories speculative and wrote in a court filing that "there is simply no way of knowing whether the people and entities to whom the NFL distributed tickets to Super Bowl XLVIII were any less likely to sell their tickets on the secondary market than members of the general public would have been."An NFL spokesman didn't return a message seeking comment Wednesday.According to Nagel, 95 percent of the roughly 82,000 tickets to the game could be subject to damages calculated by the difference between their face value and what the secondary market charged. That potential figure, well into the tens of millions, would be trebled under rules governing class actions, he said.More hurdles await Finkelman if the state Supreme Court sides with him, however.He would have to persuade a federal judge to grant class-action status, and survive additional motions by the NFL to throw the case out. Then he would have to prevail in front of a jury, unless the league opts to settle out of court."To use a football phrase, the game is barely in the middle of the first quarter, and the NFL remains a prohibitive favorite," Wallach said.