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The expected salary for quarterbacks with the franchise designation in 2019 is $25 million. The Eagles’ trade options hinge on the franchise designation — they can’t carry Foles on the books at that number as a backup to Carson Wentz. But if there is competition among quarterback-needy teams who wish to sign Foles, the Eagles can put the tag on him and then make a trade. Pro Bowl defenders Jadeveon Clowney and C.J. Mosley are among the other players who are candidates to be tagged this offseason. NFL Nation reporters predict whether teams will use the tag and, if so, on which players (in alphabetical order by team):

Atlanta Falcons: Defensive tackle Grady Jarrett. The Falcons keep saying that signing Jarrett to a long-term extension is a top priority, but it hasn’t happened just yet. Talks were tabled during the season but should be in full swing now after the team cleared more than $15 million in cap space following the releases of CB Robert Alford, K Matt Bryant and DE Brooks Reed. If the sides don’t come to an agreement, tagging Jarrett at a price of around $15.5 million for 2019 could be an option, although the Falcons haven’t used the tag freely over the years.

Dallas Cowboys: Defensive end DeMarcus Lawrence. The Cowboys want to avoid putting the tag on Lawrence for a second year. He made $17.1 million in 2018 on the tag and would make $20.5 million in 2019. The Cowboys wanted to see if Lawrence could repeat his production from 2017 and he did, putting up 10.5 sacks with 39 quarterback pressures and earning a second Pro Bowl nod. A year ago, there seemed to be little hope a long-term deal could be done. This year, there seems be a little more optimism, even with a tight window to negotiate. If the Cowboys use the tag on Lawrence again, they run the risk of him not showing for the offseason program, minicamp, training camp and potentially regular-season games.

Minnesota Vikings: Linebacker Anthony Barr. The Vikings knew they’d face a tough decision with Barr when they opted not to extend the former first-rounder last offseason, which then put him in the position to play out his fifth-year option. Minnesota has to decide whether it wants to spend the estimated $15 million on a franchise tag to keep Barr around — or possibly plan to trade him soon after. Barr smoothed out an up-and-down season toward the end of 2018, recording the first multiple sack game of his NFL career and generating 23 total quarterback pressures on 94 rushes, according to Pro Football Focus. While he has said he wanted to return to Minnesota, Barr expressed a desire to keep all of his options open if he hits free agency. “I know my worth and I know what I got to do I’ve got to do it for me,” Barr said at the Pro Bowl. Though Barr has been an integral part of Mike Zimmer’s defense since he was drafted in 2014, for a team up against the salary cap, spending that amount to retain Barr doesn’t seem realistic when there are other more pressing needs as well as the likelihood that the Vikings will be able to find his replacement in the draft or elsewhere.

Pittsburgh Steelers: Running back Le’Veon Bell. Designating Bell the franchise player for the third straight year is unlikely. Bell’s yearlong holdout broke goodwill with the team, and with many around the league believing his third tag is worth $20-plus million, Bell’s holdout notwithstanding, the Steelers either wouldn’t want to pay that or wouldn’t allocate the cap space to keep the tag in place. The transition tag is more tenable, especially if the Steelers can prove it’s worth around $9.5 million instead of $14.5 million because of Bell’s absence in 2018. But Bell can’t be traded unless he signs the tag or the Steelers utilize an offer sheet for a convoluted sign-and-trade plan, which is risky if other teams aren’t interested in the offer sheet’s numbers. Plus, the NFLPA would argue such a move violates the spirit of the tag and the collective bargaining agreement.

Seattle Seahawks: Defensive end Frank Clark. The franchise tag has seemed likely since Clark’s agent told in October that his client is willing to wait for a deal that makes him one of the NFL’s highest-paid pass-rushers, even if it means playing on a tag first. “We plan on Frank being with us,” coach Pete Carroll said at the end of the season, seemingly an indication that the Seahawks will tag Clark if they have to. Clark turns 26 in June. He’s coming off his best season and his 32 sacks since 2016 are ninth most in that span, so it’s nearly impossible to imagine the Seahawks letting him get to free agency. With well over $50 million in projected 2019 cap space, the Seahawks can easily absorb the $17 million to $18 million cap charge that would come with the tag.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Offensive tackle Donovan Smith. Smith will be back with the Bucs in 2019. The question is whether it’s under the franchise tag or a long-term deal. He has started 64 consecutive games, tied for second most of any left tackle in the league behind Jake Matthews. That would make Smith the top left tackle in the free-agent market. Yes, he has shined at times, but he has also had some issues with consistency. Still, at just 25 years old, the Bucs believe he has not reached his ceiling and his greatest asset is his durability.

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DAVIE, Fla. — The Miami Dolphins have found their coach in Brian Flores. The next search is for their franchise quarterback. During the past seven seasons, the Dolphins have bet on Ryan Tannehill as their undisputed franchise quarterback. But in 2019 — under Flores and headed in a different direction while embracing a rebuild — Miami is expected to move on without their first-round pick from 2012. Dolphins general manager Chris Grier said it’s not “fair” to say with certainty that Tannehill will be released this offseason, because Flores just got to Miami and he hasn’t even completed the hiring of the staff that will evaluate the 30-year-old, oft-injured quarterback. Grier left the door open if the new coaching staff believes they can fix Tannehill, but he made clear that the Dolphins are in the market for a new franchise quarterback.

ESPN’s Adam Schefter reported last month that the Dolphins were eyeing and trying to land one of the quarterbacks expected to be in the 2020 draft, such as Alabama’s Tua Tagovailoa and Oregon’s Justin Herbert. NFL scouts and football fans in general have been impressed by the playmaking ability, accuracy and potential of those college underclassmen. But Grier said on Monday that he wouldn’t rule out the possibility of Miami selecting a quarterback this April. He mentioned there is still plenty to learn about the prospects in what has been considered by many scouts as a weak quarterback draft class. “We might get through the process and fall in love with a couple guys,” Grier said. “Last year, we liked two guys a lot, and they both had good success this year. It could be at that point we may say, ‘We feel this is the guy.’” The two quarterbacks whom Grier spoke of last season — one was Baker Mayfield — were drafted before Miami’s No. 11 pick, and the Dolphins decided to select defensive back Minkah Fitzpatrick. This year, they might face a similar decision: Trade up to get your guy or take the best player left on your board at your No. 13 pick.

The Dolphins don’t have much in the quarterback stock room. Outside of Tannehill, Luke Falk (a 2018 sixth-round pick, originally with the Tennessee Titans, who spent most of the season on injured reserve in Miami) and Jake Rudock (a 2016 sixth-round pick of the Detroit Lions, who signed with Miami on a futures deal last month) are the only two quarterbacks under contract for the 2019 season. They have combined to throw five passes in NFL regular-season games. Miami could decide to draft a quarterback in both the 2019 and 2020 drafts, maximizing their chance of finding a franchise quarterback and increasing the long-term depth behind that guy. As we’ve seen with Nick Foles in Philadelphia, a backup role is a crucial spot to fill. Grier was promoted a month ago, and he now holds full football decision-making power. Flores received the only five-year guaranteed contract among head coaches hired in this cycle, ESPN’s Adam Schefter reported, showing the Dolphins’ faith in him. Flores and Grier mentioned shared “core beliefs” as a key reason that their new power duo will excel through a rebuild. The two believe they have the organization’s patience in finding their QB and making Miami a long-term contender.

The Dolphins are expected to hire New England Patriots receivers coach Chad O’Shea as offensive coordinator. O’Shea was the Patriots’ red zone coordinator with a reputation of maximizing his position group. One of O’Shea’s biggest supporters is Super Bowl MVP Julian Edelman, whom O’Shea helped mold from a college quarterback and a seventh-round pick to one of the NFL’s best slot receivers. Jim Caldwell, who has had two stints as NFL head coach and a history of getting a lot from his quarterbacks, is also expected to join the staff. He’ll provide a respected, veteran voice for Flores in his first head-coaching gig. O’Shea and Caldwell will each bring perspectives on what they want in a quarterback. Ohio State’s Dwayne Haskins and Oklahoma’s Kyler Murray are currently considered the top quarterback prospects in this draft. Murray is in a similar mold as that of Mayfield and he might be the more obtainable of the two, given Miami’s draft position. The Dolphins would have to be OK with Murray’s size (listed as 5-foot-10 and 195 pounds by Oklahoma) and his commitment to football, given he was an Oakland Athletics first-round pick in June. Grier also mentioned being impressed with some of the Senior Bowl quarterbacks, and selecting a second-tier QB could make it easier for Miami to double dip in the 2019 and 2020 drafts and then going with the more promising quarterback as the franchise signal-caller.

The Dolphins aren’t close to competing for championships. They have many holes to fill, notably rebuilding the offensive and defensive lines; that will be a huge priority over the next two seasons. But nothing will be as essential and draw as much attention as finding a quarterback.