The NFL, already wobbling under the strain of presidential and public aggravation over players' kneeling during the national anthem, is coping with what amounts to an all-out war between one of its most powerful owners and commissioner Roger Goodell, who has been rewarded for the league's success with annual compensation salary that has topped $40 million.Cowboys owner Jerry Jones is threatening to sue the league and some fellow owners over negotiations to extend Goodell's contract, reports said Wednesday. Jones told the six owners on the league's compensation committee last week that he had hired David Boies, the high-profile lawyer under fire in the Harvey Weinstein sexual harassment case.Through a team spokesman, Jones declined to comment to the New York Times. An NFL spokesman declined to comment. A spokesman for Boies' firm referred questions to the Cowboys.The dispute between Jones and Goodell stems from Jones' anger over Goodell's suspending of running back Ezekiel Elliott, who was accused of domestic violence by a former girlfriend. Goodell gave Elliott a six-game suspension, though no charges were filed in the case.The suspension, announced in August, has undergone a dizzying array of rulings and court appeals that has, for now, kept Elliott on the field. Another hearing is scheduled for today in New York. Jones has called the ban an "overcorrection," a gibe at Goodell, who has been criticized in recent years for his handling of player discipline.Jags' dramas: Jaguars cornerback Jalen Ramsey didn't apologize in his first public comments since he was ejected for instigating a fight with Bengals receiver A.J. Green on Sunday. The former Florida State star did, however, have plenty of remorse for not getting "my money's worth" in an altercation that resulted in both players getting ejected. As for what prompted the mild-mannered Green to grab him around the neck, throw him to the ground and throw punches, Ramsey said, "I told him almost every play that he was weak, that he was soft. He just can't handle the truth." … Running back Leonard Fournette said a "misunderstanding" led to his one-game benching for violating a team rule and it's "just another lesson that I have to learn and grow up from."Browns: Josh Gordon declared himself "clean and sober" as he embarks on yet another new start with the team. Gordon spoke publicly for the first time since Goodell last week conditionally reinstated the oft-suspended former Pro Bowl wide receiver, 26, who recently said he never played in a game without drinking or taking drugs first. Gordon finished his most recent rehab stay at the end of September. He may only attend meetings and work out individually until Nov. 20. He is eligible to play on Dec. 3 against the Chargers. Packers: Tight end Martellus Bennett was waived, bringing his short tenure with the team to a surprising end. The Packers cited a "failure to disclose a physical condition" for the move. Bennett went on the injury report with a shoulder issue last week. Vikings: Quarterback Sam Bradford was placed on injured reserve after arthroscopic surgery on his left knee Tuesday. Teddy Bridgewater was activated from the physically unable to perform list, more than 14 months since his left knee was dislocated in a practice. Case Keenum will make his seventh start of the season at Washington on Sunday.