A month ago, it was a no-brainer for the Dallas Cowboys. DeMarcus Lawrence was the spine of the defense, an undeniable “program guy” with two seasons of top level pass-rush production and a desire to spend his prime years playing for the only franchise he has ever known. All that stood in the way was ownership surrendering a unicorn contract on its best defensive player before March 5.
Jason Witten, who retired after the 2017 season and served as an analyst for ESPN's Monday Night Football, is returning for a 16th season with the Cowboys, the team announced.
The Cowboys will have a new offensive play-caller in 2019. Dallas announced Friday they have parted ways with offensive coordinator Scott Linehan after finishing 22nd in total yards and scoring in 2018.
A big upset in Big D! The Dallas Cowboys (7-5) snapped the New Orleans Saints' (10-2) 10-game winning streak in a low-scoring shocker, 13-10, at AT&T Stadium to kick off Week 13.
The Eagles were supposed to roll. They opened as 6.5-point favorites and all eight CBSSports.com experts picked them to beat the Cowboys on Sunday night. Turns out, Dallas had different ideas and held on for a 27-20 victory to move to 4-5. Not only are they catapulted right back into the divisional race, but Philly remains winless in consecutive weeks and falls to 4-5. It's hard to imagine that six days ago the Cowboys were thoroughly and utterly embarrassed at home by the Titans and looked every bit the outfit destined for a top-10 pick in the draft -- well, if they hadn't traded it to Oakland for Amari Cooper. Now they remain two games back of the Redskins -- just like the Eagles -- though these two teams appear to be going in different directions.
Jon Gruden is shipping another young talent out of town. The Dallas Cowboys are acquiring receiver Amari Cooper in a trade with the Oakland Raiders, NFL Network Insider Ian Rapoport reported.
Don't look for the Cowboys to make a coaching change anytime in the near future
The Cowboys punted -- and promptly lost -- in overtime to the Texans
The Dallas Cowboys have cut the best kicker in franchise history. The team released Dan Bailey on Saturday.
A man in Texas has filed a lawsuit against Cowboys running back Ezekiel Elliott over a car crash that happened nearly 20 months ago. According to the lawsuit, which was obtained by NBC 5 in Dallas, a man named Ronnie Bernard is suing Elliot for $1 million to help pay for the ongoing medical issues he's had to deal with since the wreck happened back in January 2017.
Dallas Cowboys quarterback Dak Prescott already desires to be the best he can be as he enters his third professional season. Prescott, who's set to earn $630,000 in 2018, could set himself up for a pay raise if he plays well during the upcoming season. He feels no stress with a potential contract extension on the horizon, and instead has goals to develop into something more during his career.
See how players and coaches from around the league responded to Dallas Cowboys legend Jason Witten calling it a career on Thursday.
With Dez Bryant and the Cowboys parting ways, Lance Zierlein offers his take on which top receivers in the 2018 NFL Draft would be a fit for Dallas.
Former Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver Allen Hurns is off the market. Hurns is signing a two-year deal with the Dallas Cowboys, Ian Rapoport reports.
The Oakland Raiders are trading fullback Jamize Olawale and a sixth-round pick to the Dallas Cowboys in exchange for a fifth-rounder, the Cowboys announced Tuesday.
Life without Ezekiel Elliott is almost coming to an end for the Dallas Cowboys. Elliott has just one more game to serve of his six-game suspension, and the Cowboys are eagerly awaiting his return. "I'm certainly excited to have him back," center Travis Frederick said. "He's a fun guy to be around. He brings that sort of energy and excitement in the locker room. I'm sure that's pent up being away for six weeks."
After an ugly three-game skid, Dallas pulled away for a 38-14 victory over Washington to improve to 6-6 and remain alive in the postseason chase.
After a tumultuous week that ended with receiving his Hall of Fame ring while the Cowboys were blown out at home, we're reminded of how the owner of football's signature franchise has fallen short.
The National Football League accused Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones of trying to sabotage its contract negotiations with commissioner Roger Goodell, calling his conduct “detrimental to the league’s best interests.” The tension has grown so severe that the topic of removing Mr. Jones has been discussed by at least some owners, according to people familiar with the matter. That type of drastic action would require the league showing conduct detrimental to the league—which is exactly the language the league used in a letter sent to Mr. Jones’s attorney, David Boies, on Wednesday.
Some NFL owners are urging league leaders to consider penalties against Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones if Jones continues his attempts to block the completion of Commissioner Roger Goodell's contract extension, according to two people with knowledge of the deliberations. If Jones is deemed guilty of conduct detrimental to the league, potential penalties include a fine, loss of a draft pick or picks for the Cowboys or a suspension, according to those people, who spoke under the condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the topic.