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Steelers fans may not like him, but Mike Mitchell tells it like it is

Behind the Steel Curtain - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 11:52am

Mike Mitchell is a polarizing player among the Steelers’ fan base, but no one can say he doesn’t tell it like it is.

The Pittsburgh Steelers have had many polarizing players throughout the Mike Tomlin era. Players who weren’t going to simply go with the grain and the status quo, but would rather be honest, and truly speak their mind.

You can count safety Mike Mitchell into this group of players.

Mitchell, who many fans despise for his on-field demeanor, is a huge part of the Steelers’ defense, and a piece of the puzzle which is needed for the defense to succeed. He speaks from his heart, and when recently asked about whether the team has been thinking about the New England Patriots in Week 15, his answer was tremendous.

Mitchell not only talked about the Patriots, the Cincinnati Bengals, home field advantage in the AFC Playoffs, but even brought up how the Steelers had to exit their team hotel at 4 a.m. the morning of the AFC Championship game last year.

Some will watch the below video and it will further their distaste for Mitchell as a player, but I find his candor refreshing at a time when everyone wants people to speak their minds, but grill them when they do.

(Note: There is some not-safe-for-work language used in the video below.)

"It's tough for me to chew gum and walk so just want to stayed focused on beating Cincinnati" Mike Mitchell didn't hold back when talking about New England and not looking past Cincinnati

— Jaime Baker (@JBaker_WTAJ) November 30, 2017

History shows the Steelers might be better off with a No. 2 seed

Behind the Steel Curtain - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 10:29am

Entering the postseason as the No. 2 seed wouldn't be the end of the world for the Steelers. In fact, it might be the start of a memorable journey.

If there's one thing the Steelers and their fans want as 2017 nears the final quarter of the regular season, it's a No. 1 seed, a bye and home-field advantage throughout the AFC playoffs—playoffs they should easily qualify for, entering Week 13 with a 9-2 mark.

I guess that's three things, but I digress.

Obviously, the Steelers should and will do everything in their power to obtain the AFC's top seed, but even if they don't, history shows it won't necessarily be the end of the world.

Since the NFL added an extra wild-card team (and thus a third-round) to the postseason in 1978, the Steelers have been a No. 1 seed five times--1978, 1992, 1994, 2001 and 2004.

Despite Pittsburgh surviving the divisional round four times, only the legendary 1978 squad that finished 14-2 in the regular season was able to take advantage of home-cooking when it advanced to Super Bowl XIII, where it outlasted the Cowboys, 35-31, in a Super Bowl for the ages.

You no doubt are aware of what took place on those other four occasions.

In '92, under first-year head coach Bill Cowher, the upstart Steelers were upstaged at old Three Rivers Stadium in the divisional round by a loaded and veteran Bills team that was in the middle of a four-year run atop the AFC.

In '94, there was that infamous upset in the AFC title game at the hands of a Chargers team that didn't belong anywhere near Super Bowl XXIX.

Then, of course, there were those bookend defeats at Heinz Field to a dynastic Patriots team that was in the midst of winning three Super Bowls in four seasons.

In stark contrast to the Steelers’ bad luck as a No. 1 seed has been their extraordinary luck as a No. 2 seed.

The Steelers have also entered the postseason as the AFC's No. 2 seed five times in the three-round era—1979, 1995, 1997, 2008 and 2010.

The Steelers not only survived the divisional-round all five times, they managed to advance to the Super Bowl on four occasions, with only John Elway and his Broncos preventing a perfect record, when they left Three Rivers Stadium with the AFC crown following the '97 campaign.

If I had to pick the main reason for Pittsburgh having such great luck reaching the Super Bowl as a No. 2 seed, it would have to be the fact that the Steelers have hosted the AFC title game every single time.

If you know anything about the late-'70's/early-'80's Steelers’ defense, it's that it simply had no answer for a Chargers offense led by Hall of Fame quarterback Dan Fouts.

In-fact, late in the '79 season, Pittsburgh traveled to San Diego for a battle of AFC heavyweights, but left town with its tail between its legs, after a 35-7 beatdown.

The Chargers entered the postseason as the No. 1 seed and, based on their matchup advantage over Pittsburgh, had to be the favorite to advance to Super Bowl XIV.

Facing an injury-riddled, wild-card Oilers team in the divisional-round, San Diego was upset at home, and Houston came to Three Rivers Stadium for the second year in a row to play for the right to go to the Super Bowl.

You know the rest of the story: Not only did the Steelers eventually dispatch Houston in the AFC title game, they outlasted a 9-7 Rams squad two weeks later for their fourth Lombardi in six years.

Sixteen years later, Pittsburgh entered the '95 postseason as the AFC's second seed, after rallying from a 3-4 start to finish at 11-5.

The Chiefs were the top seed and, playing at noisy Arrowhead Stadium, had the clear advantage in the AFC sweepstakes.

However, Kansas City inexplicably fell to a Cinderella Colts team in the divisional round, and for the second-straight season, a heavy underdog would arrive at Three Rivers Stadium with a trip to the Super Bowl on the line.

Even though the AFC Championship game mostly played out like the year before, the Steelers managed to gain the three yards they couldn't against San Diego and advanced to their first Super Bowl since the dynasty days.

Two years later, Kansas City was again the No. 1 seed, but fell to that aforementioned Broncos team which ultimately left Three Rivers as the conference champion.

Moving on to '08, a Titans squad—much like the Air Coryell Chargers of yesteryear—had had Pittsburgh's number in recent years.

This was clearly evident in the penultimate game of the regular season, when the Steelers traveled to Tennessee with the No. 1 seed on-the-line, only to leave town as 31-14 losers.

Much like the '79 postseason, however, the Steelers were done a solid by a division rival, when those postseason road warriors—the Ravens—traveled to Tennessee for the divisional round and knocked off the top-seeded Titans. This set up an AFC Championship game for the ages, a game that was played at Heinz Field between two AFC North gladiators.

Pittsburgh prevailed, 23-14, and advanced to Super Bowl XLIII, where it collected its record-setting sixth Lombardi.

Two years later, the Patriots entered the AFC postseason as the top seed, meaning—at least, theoretically—Pittsburgh had zero hope of advancing to Super Bowl XLV.

You couldn't blame folks for thinking that way, mere weeks after New England came to Heinz Field, and Rob Gronkowski spent the whole game toying with Willie Gay in a 39-26 loss on Sunday Night Football.

But just one day after Pittsburgh barely survived the Ravens in the divisional round, the Patriots were toppled at home by their own division rival—the Jets.

So, instead of the Steelers traveling to very menacing Gillette Stadium, they got to host the Rex Ryans at Heinz Field for the right to go to the Super Bowl, and outlasted a game New York team, 24-19, before falling to the Packers two weeks later.

So, what does this have to do with anything today?

Nothing, other than pointing out that—again—entering the playoffs as a No. 2 seed wouldn't be the end of the world for the Steelers.

In fact, it might be the beginning of something glorious.

Geno Smith finishes what Joe Gilliam started - Steelers/NFL - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 9:36am

Barring some bizarre, last-minute stay of execution for Eli Manning — we can’t rule out Mike Francesa climbing a horse and leading a siege on the practice facility — West Virginia’s Geno Smith on Sunday will become the Giants’ first black starting quarterback.

Defensive snap counts show Steelers’ faith in their high draft picks

Behind the Steel Curtain - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 9:21am

Despite the capabilities of their talented backups on defense, the Steelers have largely been sticking with players selected early in the past four NFL Drafts.

In terms of bench strength, the Pittsburgh Steelers compare favorably with other contending teams in the NFL. Particularly regarding periodic substitutions necessary on the defensive line, the Steelers have scarcely missed a beat in terms of their overall performance. But looking at Pittsburgh’s defensive snap-counts as compiled by Football Outsiders during the past four games—and with the exception of substitutions necessary due to injuries—we find a pattern of remarkable stability in terms of personnel.

Defensive line

Two players leading the pack in this department are Cameron Heyward (rebounding like gangbusters from his injury-shortened 2016 season) and Ryan Shazier, the keystone of a young-and-still-improving linebacker corps. By far, Heyward has been the most productive member of the Steelers’ defensive line. In the past four games (Weeks 8, 10, 11 and 12), Heyward has averaged 53 defensive snaps per game (note that the cited snap-counts are strictly defensive snaps and don’t include any special-teams snaps). For Heyward, this equates to a 4-game average of playing on 85 percent of all defensive snaps.

After returning to the field from some nagging injuries earlier in the season, Stephon Tuitt has reclaimed his bookend status opposite Heyward on the line. Having missed the Week-8 game, Tuitt subsequently averaged about 50 snaps per game in Weeks 10-12, playing an average of 83 percent of all defensive snaps in these three games.

Javon Hargrave has played a key role on the defensive line but, as shown below, his playing time has varied from about one-third to more than half of all defensive snaps:

  • Week 8: 39 defensive snaps/55 percent of all snaps
  • Week 10: 28 defensive snaps/47 percent of all snaps
  • Week 11: 23 defensive snaps/35 percent of all snaps
  • Week 12: 20 defensive snaps/36 percent of all snaps

“Invisible” is one word we’d never expect to see associated with the massive nose tackle Daniel McCullers, but in terms of his participation on the field this season, the adjective is quite appropriate. This raises some serious questions about McCullers’ future with the team beyond the current season.

The contributions of Tyson Alualu and L.T. Walton have played a significant and positive role in terms of spelling Heyward and mitigating the impact of Tuitt’s previous absence. Nevertheless, their overall playing time has been relatively short. Interestingly, though, Alualu was the player tapped by Keith Butler and Mike Tomlin to fill Tuitt’s big shoes in the Week-8 game at Detroit. Alualu had 53 defensive snaps in that game, equating to 75 percent of all defensive snaps. But in Weeks 10-12, Alualu averaged only 11 snaps per game or approximately 18 percent of all snaps.

It seems evident that Alualu is the preferred backup at defensive end because L.T. Walton’s overall playing time has been significantly less as follows:

  • Week 8: 18 defensive snaps/25 percent of all snaps
  • Week 10: 7 defensive snaps/12 percent of all snaps
  • Week 11: 10 defensive snaps/15 percent of all snaps
  • Week 12: 3 defensive snaps/5 percent of all snaps

We’ve seen plenty of questions about the lack of playing time for James Harrison this season. But when we look at the snap-counts for Pittsburgh’s linebacker corps, it’s apparent that Tomlin and company have firmly committed to a youth movement designed to give high-round draft picks such as Bud Dupree (2015 first-rounder) and T.J. Watt (2017 first-rounder) the lion’s share of work, along with the more experienced 2014 first-rounder, Ryan Shazier.

Shazier, Watt and Dupree have become the solid core of Pittsburgh’s present and future defense, notching the following snap-count averages (per game) in the past four games:

  • Shazier: 61 defensive snaps/98 percent of all defensive snaps
  • Watt: 57 defensive snaps/91 percent of all defensive snaps
  • Dupree: 57 defensive snaps/92 percent of all defensive snaps

Given such a high level of participation by three of the Steelers’ four linebacking amigos, you can see how difficult it might be for a backup-LB to get onto the field. And their trusty compadre Vince Williams has been doing such a bang-up job that his playing time, albeit somewhat less than the others, has also been consistently high. Williams averaged 48 snaps per game in Weeks 8-12 and he was on the field for 76 percent of all defensive snaps during this stretch.

So Harrison isn’t the only backup who’s been largely absent from the field in 2017. His young teammates Anthony Chickillo and Tyler Matakevich, plus the not-so-young Arthur Moats, have scarcely seen playing time either. Chickillo and Moats recently played a combined 23 defensive snaps, mainly in the second half of the Steelers’ Week-11 blowout of Tennessee at Heinz Field. But their per-game snap totals have generally been in the low single-digits—as was the case again in the win over Green Bay—with each of them playing only two snaps.

Onward to greatness

Because of injury issues significantly affecting players like Joe Haden and Mike Mitchell, we’ll examine the Steelers’ secondary later in the season when there’s a larger sample size for the starting four (with Haden likely still out). But strictly with reference to the front seven, there’s been a fair amount of criticism from fans and pundits since the season began. Nevertheless, these snap-counts speak of a Pittsburgh coaching staff firmly convinced it’s putting the best players on the field each week and determined to give them sufficient reps in the early stage of their careers. This approach helps expedite a maturation process that cannot always be completed with only one or two years’ experience as a starting player in the NFL.

Given the Steelers’ previous history of sometimes bringing promising young players along too slowly, it seems likely the coaching staff is taking the right approach. After all, they’re the ones whose jobs involve watching endless hours of game film to evaluate the performance of these athletes from week to week and year to year.

So it doesn’t seem too unrealistic to expect this strategy to bear substantial fruit in the near future as the Steelers beat a path towards the playoffs. They’ve done their recruiting homework and drafted the requisite talent. They’ve given their young players the necessary game experience. Now it’s time for the Black-and-gold defense to start racking up more of those splash-plays that Coach Tomlin has been talking about.

Steelers Film Room: T.J. Watt’s sack helps give Steelers opportunity for game-winning field goal

Behind the Steel Curtain - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 7:56am

Steelers outside linebacker T.J. Watt’s late sack against the Packers helped stop Green Bay from advancing the ball and running out the clock, possibly forcing overtime. Thanks to his heads-up play, there was enough time left for the Steelers to get into field-goal range for Chris Boswell’s game-winning, 53-yard field goal as time expired.

When the Pittsburgh Steelers selected outside linebacker T.J. Watt in the first round of the 2017 NFL Draft, his “football IQ” and quick play recognition were cited as reasons for drafting him, despite only starting at the position for a single season at the University of Wisconsin. Throughout the course of the 2017 season, those traits have often been on display, but perhaps never more so than late in the fourth quarter against the Green Bay Packers on Sunday night.

The Setup

With the Packers coming out in an empty set, with four wide receivers and a tight end, the Steelers go to a Cover-3 defense, with a small wrinkle of showing a Cover-4 look before the snap. Cornerbacks Artie Burns and Coty Sensabaugh are playing the deep outside zones, while it initially appears safeties Sean Davis and Mike Mitchell are playing the inside deep zones.

The Steelers have another wrinkle inside the box, with the linebackers all rotated to the offensive right and inside linebacker Vince Williams lined up immediately to outside linebacker Bud Dupree’s outside shoulder. Watt and inside linebacker Ryan Shazier are lined up behind defensive linemen Cameron Heyward and Stephon Tuitt.

The Play

At the snap, Watt drops into a shallow middle (“hole”) zone. Davis initially shows deep zone coverage, but then comes up to cover the curl zone on the offensive left. Shazier mirrors him to the offensive right. Williams and cornerback Mike Hilton take the flat zones.

Tight end Richard Rogers initially appears to be running a seam route, which Watt covers off the snap. Rogers then bends into an out route, though, into Davis’ zone. Watt releases and sees two things: 1) no one is coming into his zone, and 2) quarterback Brett Hundley has turned his attention to the right side of the field.

At this point, Watt is almost 15 yards — 45 feet — away from Hundley, but a lane has opened on the left side of the line. Tuitt is now behind Hundley, but Heyward is showing some pressure off the right side.

This is the moment Hundley decides to make a break for it through that hole between the center and the left guard. This is also the moment it goes very wrong for Hundley.

At the instant Hundley pulls the ball down to escape the pocket, Watt has already started rushing toward the gap and has closed a third of the distance. With a full head of steam, he is less than a second from impact, and Hundley hasn’t even realized it is coming yet. By the time the quarterback emerges from the left side of the center, Watt is in the hole, and all Hundley can do is brace himself for the hit.

Okay, yes, I admit Watt probably should have been flagged for a helmet-to-helmet hit. That would have given the Packers much better field position, and may have even been enough to change the complexion of the game. But it didn’t happen, and that one instant shouldn’t diminish the outstanding play Watt made.

While the impact of this play isn’t even in the same time zone as that of James Harrison’s pick-six in Super Bowl XLIII, there’s a clear parallel in the freelance decision-making that took place. For Harrison, it was an inversion of this play: he was supposed to rush Arizona quarterback Kurt Warner, but recognized the play and dropped into a shallow zone coverage that allowed him to snag the interception that ultimately went down as one of the greatest plays in Super Bowl history.

In Watt’s case, it was a decision to break coverage in order to rush the quarterback that may have secured the Steelers a chance to win a game which they, at times, tried their best to lose on the defensive side of the ball.

It doesn’t acquit the defense of the gaffes that saw the Packers score touchdowns of 39, 54 and 55 yards. But it certainly atoned for them, and was one of the key moments of the Steelers’ prime-time victory.

Haden: 'I'm really excited' News - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 7:19am
Joe Haden was encouraged when Mike Tomlin said he would leave the light on.

Haden: 'I'm really excited' News - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 7:19am
Joe Haden was encouraged when Mike Tomlin said he would leave the light on.

Steelers preparing for Bengals Videos - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 7:00am
Get the latest from the Steelers' locker room, including an update from Joe Haden.

Steelers preparing for Bengals Videos - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 7:00am
Get the latest from the Steelers' locker room, including an update from Joe Haden.

Steelers are 6-point favorites vs. Bengals in Week 13

Behind the Steel Curtain - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 6:18am

The Pittsburgh Steelers are favored in the prime-time matchup with the Bengals on Monday Night Football, but not by much.

The Pittsburgh Steelers are preparing for their second and possibly final meeting with the Cincinnati Bengals in Week 13 on Monday Night Football, and the Steelers are favored to win the game according to the sports books in Las Vegas.

The opening line on this AFC North grudge-match went anywhere from 7.5 points to a 6.5-point spread, but it seems to have settled on a 6-point spread.

With the Bengals currently at 5-6, Steelers fans will immediately point to Pittsburgh being favored, on the road, against a sub-.500 team and start crying trap game. I’m not sure if a divisional game, especially one with the hatred between the Steelers and Bengals, could be a trap game, but it should be noted the Steelers are 5-0, straight up, in their last 5 games against Cincinnati.

Does this game scare you? Or do you feel the Steelers won’t just win straight up, but will cover the 6-point spread? Pittsburgh has struggled in covering the past few games, not counting the Thursday night win over the Titans in Week 11. But if you think the Steelers will rise up for their second-to-last road trip of the regular season you might want to head to the window quickly before the line changes.

Check out some other odds for big games this week, per OddShark:

New England (-8) at Buffalo

Pittsburgh (-6) at Cincinnati

Philadelphia (-5) at Seattle

Carolina at New Orleans (-4)

Minnesota at Atlanta (-3)

Washington at Dallas (-1)

Podcast: There is no way the Steelers overlook the Bengals in Week 13

Behind the Steel Curtain - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 5:41am

Take a listen to the latest episode of the BTSC flagship podcast “The Standard is the Standard” for the best Black-and-gold coverage on the internet.

The Steelers stay atop the AFC following a win against the Green Bay Packers in Week 12, and there was plenty to discuss. Check out a quick rundown of the latest episode of The Standard is the Standard for your listening pleasure.

  • How the Steelers won’t overlook the Bengals
  • The defense still giving up big plays
  • Injury news and updates
  • Previewing the Monday night game vs. the Bengals
  • Score Predictions
  • All that and MUCH MORE!!

New for the show is its live recording on YouTube. You can actually watch the latest podcast and subscribe to our YouTube channel to get updated on all that’s going on with The Standard is the Standard. Subscribe to our channel by clicking HERE.

If you missed the live shows, you can access it via podcast in a number of ways —our BlogTalkRadio page, on iTunes by searching The Standard is the Standard, on various podcast apps for android users, and in the player at the top of the page.

(Note: due to technical difficulties, the podcast can only be heard either on YouTube, or in the Facebook player at the top of the screen.)


The show is sponsored by Frank Walker Law, the top criminal defense firm to call in western Pennsylvania and West Virginia and home to one of the nation's top-100 ranked trial attorneys in Frank Walker. For his PA office, call 412-212-3878 or to reach his WV office call 304-712-2089. You should also checkout his website to see how he can help you in your time of need. Frank Walker Law: Real Talk, Real Experience, Real Results.

Asked and Answered: Nov. 30 News - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 5:00am
Another installment of Bob Labriola answering your questions about the Steelers and the NFL.

Steelers Playback: Ward caps a great performance Videos - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 5:00am
Hines Ward notched 13 catches, including a late TD against the Bengals in 2003.

Steelers Playback: Ward caps a great performance Videos - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 5:00am
Hines Ward notched 13 catches, including a late TD against the Bengals in 2003.

Asked and Answered: Nov. 30 News - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 5:00am
Another installment of Bob Labriola answering your questions about the Steelers and the NFL.

Gerry Dulac's 2017 NFL picks: Week 13 - Steelers/NFL - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 5:00am

Last week: 11-5 (.687)

Cam Heyward has done it all in his Steelers career. Almost. - Steelers/NFL - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 5:00am

There’s not much else Cam Heyward can do in his professional football career.

Steelers News: Despite what many believe, players are focused on the Bengals

Behind the Steel Curtain - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 4:41am

The Pittsburgh Steelers are preparing for the Bengals, and while most think they are overlooking their divisional rivals, it couldn’t be further from the truth.

While the shock waves of Mike Tomlin’s comments regarding the Week-15 game between the Steelers and Patriots still reverberate throughout the NFL world and Pittsburgh fan base, it’s safe to say the players are focused on the Bengals.

Several players already have openly commented on Tomlin’s remarks and how, despite what their head coach said, they’re focused on the Week-13 opponent, the Cincinnati Bengals.

And rightfully so. Despite the Steelers being 15-2 since 2002 in Cincinnati, the Bengals are a team that can do some damage, and I’m talking legitimate damage. It wasn’t too long ago when Vontaze Burfict single-handedly injured every member of the Killer B’s, excluding Chris Boswell. This could certainly happen again if players aren’t fully focused and prepared for the task at hand this Monday night.

The AFC North rivalries run deep, and if there’s one team to get the Steelers’ attention before a big matchup with New England, it would be the hated Bengals. Despite what many are suggesting, I don’t see the Steelers overlooking Cincinnati anytime soon.

Now it’s time to check in on the Black-and-gold news outside the walls of BTSC:

Ben Roethlisberger apparently doesn't visit the same zoo as Steelers coach Mike Tomlin.

On his weekly radio segment Tuesday, Roethlisberger wanted no part of the “elephant in the room” Tomlin addressed Sunday night when he broke character and talked openly to NBC about the matchup against the New England Patriots in three weeks.

“Honestly, he's the head coach. He's allowed to think about whatever game or whatever elephant in the room or whatever matchup, things like that,” Roethlisberger told 93.7 FM. “For me, I am 100 percent on Cincinnati and nothing else.”

The Monday night game at Paul Brown Stadium pits the 9-2 Steelers, winners of six in a row, against the 5-6 Bengals, who have won back-to-back games to move onto the fringe of wild-card contention.

A loss to the Bengals would dampen the Steelers' chances of securing the top seed in the AFC and home-field advantage in the playoffs.

“That's my biggest focus,” Roethlisberger said, “because these guys are going to come out to get us. They want to ruin our playoff chances.”

After the bye in Week 9, Steelers coach Mike Tomlin issued a challenge to his team to get more “ splash plays .”

It worked.

Unfortunately, it seems to have worked for his opponents, too.

Not only are the Steelers pulling off more big plays on both sides of the ball the last few games, they seem to be allowing them at an alarming rate as well.

As the Tribune-Review outlined , the Steelers have allowed eight passing plays of at least 40 yards during the last four games.

The Tribune-Review's Chris Adamski pointed out that only six other NFL teams have allowed more than that for the whole season.

“We've been having hiccups on defense in terms of giving up explosion plays,” said Tomlin at his weekly Tuesday press conference. “It's putting us in position where we could lose games.

“It needs to disappear. Yesterday.”

Everyone's mom has their favorite remedy for curing the hiccups. Mine always told me to pinch my nose, swallow a big gulp of air, then breathe it out slowly for 30 seconds.

It works. Try it sometime.

Tomlin is open to Martavis Bryant getting more chances as a kickoff returner, although he wasn't ready to commit to anything Tuesday.

Bryant, who hadn't returned kicks since college, returned the opening kickoff 38 yards and averaged 29 yards on two returns. The 38-yarder was a season best for the Steelers.

“We'll keep looking,” Tomlin said. “That opportunity was born out of injury to JuJu. He did some nice things, and we'll weigh those options when we look at who is available to us this week.”

Putting their best foot forward News - Thu, 11/30/2017 - 4:00am
Steelers players will participate in 'My Cause, My Cleats' when they play the Bengals.


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