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In the aftermath of the resignation of Raiders coach Jon Gruden, we outlined the various factors that relate to whether he’ll receive further compensation under his supposed 10-year, $100 million deal.

One possibility was a settlement of his ongoing claim to guaranteed pay.

According to Ian Rapoport of NFL Network, a settlement has not yet been reached, but a settlement is expected.

Rapoport also reports that Gruden is owed roughly $40 million over the balance of the deal. This meshes with the notion that the full $100 million wasn’t guaranteed. Also, to the extent that the deal was (as we’ve heard) backloaded, that $40 million quite possibly falls far from 100 percent of the money he was still due to make.

Frankly, it’s surprising that a deal wasn’t worked out before Gruden walked away. The fact that it didn’t happen shows how quickly this all happened.

Moving forward, there are two important factors to consider. First, the Commissioner resolves all grievances arising from coaching contracts. Second, the leaks of Gruden emails to former Washington executive Bruce Allen fell short of Gruden’s return to the Raiders as the head coach. Allen remained on the job during the first two years of Gruden’s tenure; if any troubling emails were sent from the domain, it becomes much easier to prove that the firing happened for cause.

To the extent that Gruden and Davis parted ways with a loose understanding as to how things would work out, the sooner that becomes an enforceable contract, the better. The passage of time could make either side reconsider, opting to roll the dice for a better deal than the one they sealed with a handshake, or by knocking on wood.

Report: Jon Gruden is owed $40 million, he and Raiders will work out a settlement originally appeared on Pro Football Talk

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Senate GOP predicts theyll have 10 votes for debt deal

Top Senate Republicans are predicting that they'll get enough GOP support to help advance a deal on the debt ceiling, as GOP Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellDole in final column: 'Too many of us have sacrificed too much' Schumer steps on the gas to move Biden agenda Hoyer says Dec. 15 is drop-dead deadline to hike debt ceiling MORE (Ky.) pitches his caucus on the agreement.

Under the deal, the House and Senate will first need to pass a bill that sets up a subsequent one-time simple-majority vote to raise the debt ceiling.

Though Democrats would then be able to raise the debt ceiling on their own, they would still need 10 GOP votes to advance the initial legislation that lays out how the debt ceiling vote will work.

The House introduced the bill Wednesday that sets up and lays out the instructions for the debt ceiling vote, and could vote to approve it as soon as Wednesday.

"The clear is ...the majority party has to raise the votes to raise the debt limit. And the Democrats know that, and they're willing to do it.... We think that's a perfectly appropriate way to handle this," said Sen. John ThuneJohn Randolph ThuneThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Congress avoids shutdown Senate dodges initial December crisis with last-minute deal Congress averts shutdown after vaccine mandate fight MORE (R-S.D.), the No. 2 Senate Republican.

Thune added that he believed they would be able to get 10 GOP votes for the deal.

Asked if he expected 10 Republicans would support the deal, Sen. Roy BluntRoy Dean BluntGOP senators introduce bill targeting Palestinian 'martyr payments' Senate leaders face pushback on tying debt fight to defense bill Senate eyes plan B amid defense bill standoff MORE (R-Mo.), the No. 4 Senate Republican, added "I would expect that's what happens. It happened last time, and maybe more."

GOP leadership views the agreement as a win for them because it's expedited, which is what they want, and forces Democrats to raise the debt ceiling on their own to a specific number. A quicker process also lets them spend more time attacking Democrats over their social and climate spending plan.

An aide predicted that a "vast majority" of Republicans would be supportive of the agreement, though they acknowledged that it didn't mean that many would vote for the agreement setting up the debt ceiling vote on the Senate floor. That vote, according to aides, could happen in the Senate as soon as this week.

The deal comes after weeks of Senate Majority Leader Charles SchumerChuck SchumerBuild Back Better Is bad for the states  Dole to lie in state in Capitol Rotunda Biden points to drug prices in call for Senate social spending vote MORE (D-N.Y.) and McConnell negotiating over the debt ceiling. Republicans had offered to speed up Democrats passing the debt ceiling on their own under reconciliation, a budget process, but aides argued that the deal rolled out on Tuesday accomplishes the same goal.

Senate leaders had discussed tying the debt hike to a sweeping defense bill, but dropped that plan amid pushback from House GOP Leader Kevin McCarthyKevin McCarthyPressure grows to remove Boebert from committees Senate leaders face pushback on tying debt fight to defense bill News reporting in an age of rampant mendacity MORE (R-Calif.) and Senate Republicans.

Instead, the deal to set up a separate debt ceiling vote is expected to be folded into legislation on preventing Medicare cuts.

Schumer indicated earlier this week that talks with McConnell were going well.

"We will also work to address the debt limit and preserve the full faith and credit of the United States and I want to thank Leader McConnell for his cooperation in that regard," he said.

Tags Mitch McConnell Charles Schumer Kevin McCarthy John Thune Roy Blunt Debt limit Filibuster

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