I have to preface this list by stating that I have a lot of respect for Peter King. I think he's a brilliant writer, and his football knowledge in many areas is unparalleled.

Some of you may have lost that respect after reading his quarterback-rankings column. In case you missed it, here are some points of controversy:
  • Jon Kitna (9) and Tony Romo (11) over Donovan McNabb (12)
  • Romo, Steve McNair (13) and Jake Delhomme (16) over Ben Roethlisberger (18)
  • Matt Schaub (19) over J.P. Losman (20), Jeff Garcia (22) and Eli Manning (23)
  • Jason Campbell (26) over Byron Leftwich (28)

  • King also made somewhat of a factual error, when he wrote that Trent Dilfer played poorly for the majority of Baltimore's championship 2000 season, especially when he was on the field when the team failed to score a single touchdown in four consecutive games. What King had forgotten is that Tony Banks, and not Dilfer, played the first eight weeks of that season, which included three of those touchdown-less contests. The Ravens averaged 16.8 points per game with Banks under center. That number swelled to 24.9 with Dilfer.

    Many of the readers who sent King negative e-mails - he published a column about that too - stated that he should have his right to vote for the Hall of Fame rescinded. I don't share that opinion. I believe King was simply intoxicated when he compiled his rankings. Just kidding. He was obviously distracted by some hot, young intern over at Sports Illustrated.

    In response to King's list and its feedback, I decided to assemble my own quarterback ranking. And yes, I expect negative e-mails and some other Web site to call me a drunk.

    Just two things to note before looking at my rankings: This list predicts how well each signal caller will play this season, and this season only. So, I'm not taking youth into account; that would create too many variables. I'm also ignoring each quarterback's supporting cast. This list is dedicated to only ranking the guys under center - and not the players around them as well.

    1. Tom Brady, New England Patriots
      I disagreed with King right off the bat. Tom Brady is the best quarterback in the NFL. Argument No. 1: Peyton Manning has the luxury of throwing to Marvin Harrison, Reggie Wayne and Dallas Clark. Brady had... Jabar... Gaffney...? Reche... Caldwell...? Troy... Brown...? Ben... Watson...? Get my drift? The thing is, Brady turned Gaffney and Caldwell into decent players. Gaffney was cut by both the Texans and Eagles prior to the 2006 season. Yet, because Brady was throwing him the ball, Gaffney managed to lead all receivers in yardage prior to the Super Bowl. Caldwell was also in the top five. Oh, and it's no coincidence that David Givens and Deion Branch have proven to be very mediocre wide outs after leaving Foxboro.

      Argument No. 2: Brady has three rings. In two of his Super Bowls, he had to assemble a game-winning drive in the final minute. Manning, meanwhile, could have utilized the anti-Bobby Boucher offense - kneeling down three consecutive plays - and still won because Rex Grossman was doing a great job self-destructing on his own.

    2. Peyton Manning, Indianapolis Colts
      Argument No. 3: Manning may have won a Super Bowl, but how legitimate was it? The Chiefs did a great job beating themselves, thanks to Herm Edwards' countless blunders. Hey Herm, still think Trent Green is better than Damon Huard? Oh, and no one will ever forget Mike Solari's flawless run-middle, run-outside, throw-short-on-third-down offense. How did Kansas City not put up 40 points? Despite all of the Chiefs' errors, the Colts nearly lost that game because they couldn't score.

      The following week, Brian Billick reminded everyone of a party-hard college student that forgot he had a midterm, so he simply copied off another guy who also wasn't prepared. Run middle. Run outside. Throw short. Score six points. I'm going to be sick.

      The Patriots game was a completely different animal. New England had the game in the bag before all of Brady's mediocre (at best) receivers started dropping crucial passes. The defense was gassed in the fourth quarter, thanks to a lack of depth, allowing Indianapolis to come away with an improbable victory. Manning led an incredible comeback, but let's face it: If the Patriots had legitimate receivers, they would have marched on to the Super Bowl and claimed their fourth Lombardi Trophy.

      I already talked about Grossman's ineptness, so I'll skip the Super Bowl. Look, don't get me wrong; Manning's an amazing quarterback. One of the greatest this league has ever seen. But if I had to pick one signal caller to win a championship, I'd go Brady over Manning.

    3. Carson Palmer, Cincinnati Bengals
      I promise the rest of my write-ups won't be as long. I can talk about the Brady-Manning argument for days without stopping.

      If Manning and Brady are gone, I'll take Carson Palmer in a heartbeat. Coming off a torn knee, Palmer threw for 4,035 yards and 28 touchdowns. He wasn't even 100 percent. It's just a shame he wasn't able to do anything in the playoffs after his initial 66-yard completion to Chris Henry. If Palmer didn't get hurt, would the officials have sided with the Bengals in Super Bowl XL?

    4. Drew Brees, New Orleans Saints
      Like Palmer, Drew Brees suffered an injury in 2005 that was supposed to set his career back. Even Pinocchio down in Miami chose Daunte Culpepper over him. Brees responded by throwing for a league-high 4,418 yards, becoming a rallying point for a city that experienced one of the worst natural disasters this nation has ever seen.

      Brees has played in three postseason contests in his career. In those games, he has thrown for 916 yards, six touchdowns and only two interceptions. He's only 1-2, but his kicker (Nate Kaeding) and his defense (New Orleans allowed 39 points to Chicago) have betrayed him in those two defeats.

    5. Donovan McNabb, Philadelphia Eagles
      Some readers might be surprised I have Donovan McNabb listed so high, given that I opined the Eagles should have traded him prior to the draft. The reason I believed that was because McNabb has failed to finish three of his previous five seasons, and seemed to be behind schedule in his recovery process. I thought the Eagles were better off drafting a quarterback and sticking with Jeff Garcia until that young signal caller was ready. Andy Reid went through with the second part of the plan. Selecting Kevin Kolb and keeping McNabb doesn't make sense on so many levels.

      That said, McNabb has practiced and the reports are all positive. It looks like he'll be ready for the opener at Green Bay. The obvious thing to say about McNabb is that he took Philadelphia to four consecutive NFC Championships and one Super Bowl. What some people forget is that he did so throwing to scrubs like Todd Pinkston and Freddie Mitchell. We all saw what McNabb was capable of when he was paired with an elite receiver, known as He-Who-Must-Not-Be-Named in Philly (Terrell Owens in other cities).

      McNabb has the potential to be No. 3 on this list. However, he has two vices that annoy me to no end. The first is his frequent hesitation to scramble. His legs are his best attribute; why does he seldom tuck the ball away and run downfield? Second, I wish he would stop whining about Owens, the 1999 Draft and his stock portfolio. McNabb complains and whimpers more than any athlete I've ever seen. Sometimes I wish he would just be quiet and play football.

    1. Ben Roethlisberger, Pittsburgh Steelers
      I have no idea what King was thinking when he listed Ben Roethlisberger 18th. When the Steelers won the Super Bowl 16 months ago, I wrote that Roethlisberger established himself as the third-best quarterback in the NFL. It didn't seem that he performed all that well in the Big Game, but if you go back and watch the tape, you'll notice that he made all the big plays when his team needed it most. People also conveniently forgot his performance against Champ Bailey and the Broncos in the AFC Championship (21-of-29, 275 yards, 2 TDs).

      Roethlisberger threw more interceptions (23) than touchdowns (18) and saw his completion percentage dip down to 59.7 percent in 2006. But let's be realistic here. No quarterback - not even Brady or Manning - could have excelled after suffering a near-death motorcycle accident, a burst appendix and a concussion all in the span of a few months. Roethlisberger will bounce back in 2007.

    2. Matt Hasselbeck, Seattle Seahawks
      Matt Hasselbeck is yet another quarterback who is plagued by receivers who can't catch the ball. In fact, Seattle has led the league in dropped passes more times than any other team this decade. If you don't know what I'm talking about, two words: Jerramy Stevens.

      Hasselbeck took his team to the Super Bowl and played really well. He went toe to toe with the Chicago Bears' defense last season, finally losing in overtime at Soldier Field.

    3. Marc Bulger, St. Louis Rams
      I think everyone agrees that Marc Bulger is one of the most underrated quarterbacks in the NFL. It's pretty ridiculous what Bulger has to put up with. First of all, his defense is perennially ranked among the league's worst in every category. There's way too much pressure on him and the rest of the offense to score 30 every single week. Secondly, prior to the 2006 season, his head coach was a lunatic who was more concerned with putting up big numbers than his quarterback's safety. And last year, Bulger was playing behind a Swiss cheese offensive line that was missing Pro Bowl tackle Orlando Pace for half the year.

    4. Vince Young, Tennessee Titans
      Yeah, I know. Vince Young completed only 51 percent of his passes in 2006. He threw more interceptions (13) than touchdowns (12). All he does is run.

      The bottom line is Young is a winner. He was one victory away from leading a team completely void of talent to the playoffs. His receivers were Drew Bennett, Bobby Wade and Brandon Jones. Put him with some top-notch talent, and you'll see what Young can do. I'm expecting better numbers from him in his second season. Too bad Travis Henry's gone.

    5. Philip Rivers, San Diego Chargers
      Anyone who can quarterback a team to a 14-2 record - MVP running back or not - has my respect. I know Philip Rivers has LaDainian Tomlinson and Antonio Gates by his side, but he was the one who threw for 338 yards and three touchdowns in an improbable comeback at Cincinnati. He torched the Broncos and Steelers in huge victories during the regular season.

      The argument against Rivers was that he struggled in his first postseason game (14-of-32, 230 yards, 1 INT). But Rivers was making his 17th career start and going against one of the most brilliant defensive minds the NFL has ever seen. I think he deserves a mulligan.

    1. Jay Cutler, Denver Broncos
      One of the people who responded to King bashed his decision for ranking Jay Cutler so high (10). The e-mailer said Cutler single-handedly took the Broncos out of the playoff race.

      That person couldn't have been more misinformed. Cutler had a higher completion percentage, superior touchdown-to-interception ratio and better quarterback rating than the veteran he replaced. I know Jake Plummer is that veteran, but Cutler was merely a rookie. Given the situation, he did a solid job.

      Cutler started five games. The Broncos were only 2-3 in those contests, but they actually averaged 24.8 points when their rookie was under center. Two of those losses were to Seattle and San Diego. One of the victories was against Cincinnati. I'm expecting huge things from Cutler in 2007, despite the fact that he looks like Spock.

    2. Tony Romo, Dallas Cowboys
      Keep Tony Romo away from clutch special-teams situations, and you have a pretty solid signal caller. People don't hesitate to bash Romo; they quickly forget that he completed 65 percent of his passes, threw for more than 2,900 yards despite playing only 11 games and maintained a quarterback rating of 95.1. More importantly, he revitalized a stale Cowboys offense and almost instantly became the leader of the locker room. Oh, and this was all in his first year of action.

    3. Matt Leinart, Arizona Cardinals
      Shhh... Don't tell anyone that the Cardinals scored at least 20 points the final six weeks of the season. Oh, and don't let anyone know that Leinart threw for 405 yards at Minnesota, and 232 yards and two touchdowns against Seattle. How King can rank Leinart 18th while having Rivers (8th), Cutler (10th) and Romo (11th) so high is beyond me.

    4. Brett Favre, Green Bay Packers
      Brett Favre has thrown more interceptions (47) the past two seasons than touchdowns (38). His completion percentage in 2005 (61.3) and 2006 (56.0) is much lower than what it was in 2004 (64.1) and 2003 (65.4). Favre's quarterback rating is also down.

      So, what does all of this mean? One of two things. Either his receivers suck, or he's over the hill and his skills are eroding. While the former is completely true - Favre's only reliable wide out since Javon Walker left is Donald Driver - the latter could be a possibility. That's the only reason I have Favre ranked No. 14. However, I do have a feeling if the Packers added a quality No. 2 receiver and a stud tight end, Favre would be back to throwing more touchdowns than picks. Unfortunately, Green Bay didn't do a single thing this offseason to improve its offense.

    5. Chad Pennington, New York Jets
      Several of King's e-mailers had a problem with Chad Pennington being ranked No. 15. I didn't have a gripe with it. Pennington's not spectacular at all - he lacks the arm strength to be a big-time quarterback - but he executes the offense well and gets the job done. He's a reliable signal caller who won't kill the team with mistakes, unlike some of the other quarterbacks who are much lower on this chart.

    6. Jeff Garcia, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
      Jeff Garcia was given up for dead after two horrendous seasons with Cleveland and Detroit. I didn't give him much of a chance when he took over for Donovan McNabb last year, and neither did anyone else. Garcia proved everyone completely wrong, revitalizing the Eagles and leading them to the second round of the playoffs.

      Garcia, much like Pennington, isn't spectacular, but certainly capable of marching deep into the postseason by taking care of the football and managing the offense well. His 10 touchdowns to two interceptions last year proved that. I know Garcia's limited to the West Coast offense, but that's exactly what he'll be running in Tampa Bay.

    7. J.P. Losman, Buffalo Bills
      J.P. Losman grew leaps and bounds in 2006, which was widely ignored by the national media. He completed 62.5 percent of his passes, threw 19 touchdowns and commanded an offense that averaged 25.5 points per game Weeks 11-16 (the Bills played the Ravens Week 17). Will Losman continue to improve, or will he regress into the quarterback who was 14-of-27 for 115 yards, one touchdown and three interceptions at Chicago?

      Losman is incredibly underrated. In fact, by ranking him No. 17, I have underestimated him myself. I have a feeling that when I conduct this list next year, Losman will be much closer to the top 10, if not in it.

    8. Steve McNair, Baltimore Ravens
      King of the fourth-quarter comeback. Steve McNair's a tremendous leader in the locker room who improved every month he was with the Ravens. Problem is, McNair's brittle and old. Plus, he looked completely useless in the playoffs (18-of-29 for 173 yards and two interceptions against a mediocre Colts defense). Who knows if he can last another season without getting injured? He defied the odds in 2006, but for reasons I listed in my Baltimore Ravens 2007 Season Preview, his number could be up this year.

    9. Jake Delhomme, Carolina Panthers
      We have now entered the shaky portion of the quarterback rankings. I talked about this in my Carolina Panthers 2007 Season Preview. Delhomme is one of the most inconsistent signal callers in the NFL. Here's an example: On Oct. 15, Delhomme threw 365 yards and two touchdowns in a victory at Baltimore. In early December, Delhomme compiled 269 yards and three scores in a tight loss at Philadelphia. That's good. Then there's the bad: How about 168 yards and two picks in an inexplicable loss to Washington? And 17-of-31 for 149 yards and an interception in a 35-14 defeat to Dallas?

      I'm quite aware of Delhomme's track record. He wins in the playoffs. He took the Patriots down to the wire and scored 29 points against Bill Belichick and Tedy Bruschi. That said, his inconsistency will be the death of any true Panthers fan.

    10. Jon Kitna, Detroit Lions
      Jon Kitna became one of my favorite players when I heard him say the following quote about five years ago: "You know, sometimes it's embarrassing to tell people that I'm the starting quarterback of the Cincinnati Bengals." Classic. He also inferred that the Bengals' coaching staff (pre-Marvin Lewis) was stupid for switching around the starting signal caller so often.

      However, his actions in the Queen City doesn't mean he belongs at No. 9 on any quarterback list. Seriously, what was King thinking? Was he enamored by Kitna's stats? I already mentioned that Mike "The Mad Scientist" Martz cares more about numbers than the safety of his quarterbacks. Kitna's 4,208 yards were merely a product of a system. I can't believe King didn't recognize that. Ranking Kitna over Donovan McNabb, Ben Roethlisberger and others is completely irresponsible and irrational.

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    1. Damon Huard, Kansas City Chiefs
      Unlike King, I'm not ready to anoint Brodie Croyle the starter in Kansas City just yet. Can anyone believe Huard threw 11 touchdowns to only one interception last year? I still think Herm Edwards is in denial. If only the Chiefs kept Huard in at quarterback...

    2. Eli Manning, New York Giants
      Doesn't Eli Manning remind you of a kid forced to go into the family business against his will? I can't shake the feeling that he's only playing quarterback because his entire family did it. I've never seen a signal caller look less enthusiastic and interested than Manning. Sometimes it seems like he'd be happier stocking shelves at Wal-Mart.

      Still, there's no denying his impressive numbers and regular-season success. Manning has led the Giants to the playoffs twice. He threw for 3,244 yards and 24 touchdowns last year. But how much of that was Tiki Barber? I guess we'll find out in 2007. I'll leave you with this: No quarterback above Manning on this list completed less than 50 percent of his passes as many times as he did (5) in 2006. This includes a hideous 9-of-25, 74-yard performance against the Saints' horrendous defense.

    3. Alex Smith, San Francisco 49ers
      I'll admit that I had some trouble placing Alex Smith. On one hand, his performances at Seattle and Denver were extremely impressive. On the other, Smith threw more interceptions (10) than touchdowns (7) in November and December. And how about his 12-of-29 performance in a 30-19 home loss to Green Bay? Smith definitely improved in 2006 compared to his rookie campaign, but he needs to continue to grow.

    4. Matt Schaub, Houston Texans
      When everyone salivates over Matt Schaub, they always seem to reference his start against New England: 18-of-34, 298 yards and three touchdowns. But what about his other start? A season earlier, Schaub completed 17-of-41 passes for 188 yards and two interceptions. To be fair, Schaub looked solid in relief against Dallas last year. It remains to be seen, however, how effective Schaub will be as a full-time starter. He could be great. He could be horrible. No one really knows.

    5. Byron Leftwich, Jacksonville Jaguars
      I once heard a story that Byron Leftwich was injured by a parked car twice during his childhood. I didn't believe it until I saw how fragile he is. Leftwich has missed 15 games the past two seasons. He's too unreliable. Would it surprise you at all to see the following newspaper headline: "Leftwich Injured Running After Ice Cream Truck?" Didn't think so.

    1. Jason Campbell, Washington Redskins
      Sim Lucien, who occasionally writes for this Web site, called Jason Campbell the "next Peyton Manning" prior to the 2005 Draft. I don't agree with that comparison, though I would say Campbell has a tremendous amount of potential. However, he just wasn't ready last year; he completed 50 percent or less of his passes in four of his seven starts. His pro-football education will continue in 2007.

    2. Trent Green, Miami Dolphins
      Trent Green has always been overrated, in my opinion. First of all, he has never won a playoff game in his career. Secondly, he was paired with Priest Holmes, Larry Johnson, Tony Gonzalez and a top-tier offensive line during his tenure in Kansas City. Damon Huard stepped in for a half a dozen games and performed better than Green ever did. Green is now old and an injury liability. I don't think he'll contribute much in Miami.

    3. Michael Vick, Atlanta Falcons
      I'd have Michael Vick a bit higher if, you know, there wasn't a chance he'd be suspended the entire year. I have a feeling Vick will be spending his autumn and winter organizing cat-fighting rings. Just kidding. Vick wouldn't do a thing like that to poor defenseless animals.

    4. Rex Grossman, Chicago Bears
      And now we have entered the "I'd rather have a potentially suspended quarterback over these bums" category. And yes, Rex Grossman is actually ranked ahead of some people. I almost spit my gum out when I read the following stat lines: 6-of-19 for 34 yards and three interceptions against Minnesota; 2-of-12 for 33 yards, three picks and a fumble against Green Bay; 18-of-42 for 210 yards, one touchdown, three interceptions and a fumble versus Miami; 14-of-37 for 144 yards, four picks and two fumbles at Arizona. The list goes on.

      I don't know what the Bears are trying to accomplish with Grossman. He threw 20 interceptions in an offense that just asked him to take care of the football. He completed less than 50 percent of his passes four times the final two months of the season. He botched the Super Bowl. I'd tell Lovie Smith to start Brian Griese, but he's even worse.

    5. Charlie Frye, Cleveland Browns
      The good news is Charlie Frye completed 64.1 percent of his passes. The bad news is he threw way more interceptions (17) than touchdowns (10). To be fair, he didn't have much of a chance with his offensive line. Still, Frye just isn't that talented. It's only a matter of time before Brady Quinn starts.

    6. Josh McCown, Oakland Raiders
      The sacrifical lamb who will get injured behind Oakland's inept offensive line, saving JaMarcus Russell for the future. It's a tough job, but someone's gotta do it. Josh McCown's claim to fame is an improbable 11-point comeback in 2003, knocking the Vikings out of the playoffs and allowing a grieving Brett Favre (who just lost his father) to sneak in.

    7. Tarvaris Jackson, Minnesota Vikings
      Can this guy even throw the ball? In just two starts, Tarvaris Jackson managed to compile three interceptions and fumble thrice. Quite an impressive feat.

      I don't know what's more distrubing: Jackson's lacking passing skills, or the fact that King ranked two quarterbacks below him on his list.

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