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Well Hellooo dere Mr. Stephen

The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle The Ravens (3-2) feature one of the league's best run defenses, and in the middle of it is an emerging playmaker: first-round linebacker C.J. Mosley, who recorded his first career interception and helped force another last Sunday.

His early success in the NFL will come as no surprise to those who followed him through his collegiate years at Alabama, where he led the team in tackles for two straight seasons and was honored as the nation's best linebacker in his final season.

Five games into his rookie campaign, Mosley is again showcasing exceptional tackling and anticipation, as he ranks second among all inside linebackers in Pro Football Focus' run stop percentage statistic. He is credited with a "stop" on 14.0 percent of run snaps, ahead of the Panthers' Luke Kuechly (13.6) and behind the Steelers' Lawrence Timmons (14.7). A player is credited with a stop when the offense fails to accomplish one of the following:

• gain 40 percent of the yards needed for another first down on first down

• gain 60 percent of the yards needed for a first down on second down

• convert a third or fourth down to a first down

Mosley has been especially strong over the past three weeks, earning 13 of his 17 total run stops in that time. Here, we'll look at two of his three run stops against the Indianapolis Colts, who defeated the Ravens 20-13 last Sunday. On both plays, Mosley excels at getting off blocks.

Mosley's first run stop comes on a 4th-and-1 early in the first quarter. At the Baltimore 21-yard line, the Colts line up in the I formation with an additional lineman (Joe Reitz) and three tight ends, one of which is positioned as a fullback in front of running back Ahmad Bradshaw. Mosley, in the Ravens' 3-4 defense, is lined up over the "B" gap between the left guard and left tackle

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