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mail: [NewsMag] New York Giants quarterback Daniel Jones in the huddle at practice.

The New York Giants are under new management this season, but does that mean they’re rebuilding?

Sam Monson of Pro Football Focus recently published his NFL Power Rankings heading into the 2022 season and separated the league’s 32 teams into five categories: “True Contenders” (5 teams), “Could Be Their Year” (6 teams), “Eyes on the Playoffs” (9 teams), “Stuck in Limbo” (6 teams) and “Rebuilding” (6 teams).

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The Giants fell into the “Stuck in Limbo” category at No. 26, which was the worst ranking of any team not in the “Rebuilding” category. Below you’ll find Monson’s analysis of the team.

The biggest additions the Giants made were at general manager and head coach, and Brian Daboll, in particular, could have a real impact on Daniel Jones at quarterback. Jones was a top-five graded quarterback in the league through the first month of the season in 2021 before the wheels fell off as the offense disintegrated around him. The Giants did what they could on the offensive line, and the receiving corps staying healthy would be a big boost for the team overall. The Giants offense could be a surprise unit in 2022.

The five other teams in the “Stuck in Limbo” category were as follows: Pittsburgh Steelers (No. 21), Minnesota Vikings (No. 22), Washington Commanders (No. 23), Detroit Lions (No. 24) and New York Jets (No. 25). The Dallas Cowboys (No. 12) and Philadelphia Eagles (No. 13) both made the “Eyes on the Playoffs” category.

Are the Giants Really ‘Stuck in Limbo’?

Let’s circle back to the question at the top of the article and try to answer it. The only logical reason PFF categorizes the Giants as “Stuck in Limbo” rather than the “Rebuilding” category is because Daniel Jones is still the starting quarterback. The head coach is new, the general manager is new, and many of the players are new.

Bobby Skinner of Jomboy Media recently pointed out that the Giants currently have more players  on the roster who were signed/drafted by new GM Joe Schoen (49) than old GM Dave Gettleman (41).

Giants roster makeup by GM

Joe Schoen-49
Dave Gettleman-41
Jerry Reese-1

Note that 25 of Joe Schoen’s additions are rookies.

— Bobby Skinner (@BobbySkinner_) June 16, 2022

The one player left over from the Jerry Reese era is wide receiver Sterling Shepard.

Those numbers paint the picture of a rebuild, and it only comes into clearer focus when you look at the salary cap. Schoen inherited a bad situation from Gettleman and was forced to make some difficult cost-cutting decisions, such as releasing starting cornerback James Bradberry (who then signed with the Eagles).

The good news for the Giants is Schoen’s hard work is already starting to pay off. The franchise currently ranks ninth in Pro Football Focus’ three-year cap health rankings.

So, even if you keep the Giants at No. 26 in the Power Rankings, there’s two ways PFF could have framed this: They’re either the worst non-rebuilding team, or the best rebuilding team. Presumably because they still have Jones at QB, PFF went with the former.

Some Are Buying Low on the Giants

Whether it’s PFF doing these Power Rankings, CBS Sports snubbing them from the Top 100, or just the fact that they’ve posted a losing record eight of the past nine seasons, there’s plenty of reasons to be down on the Giants heading into the 2022 season.

That said, some analysts see a lot of potential in this year’s Giants. Former NFL wide receiver Keyshawn Johnson, for example, recently picked the Giants as a team that could make a significant leap this season.

The new direction under Daboll and Schoen, mixed with the fresh talent, mixed with the veterans who have something to prove could yield a winning combination for the Giants in 2022.

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Tags: football nfl breaking news 5 fast facts crime politics shopping heading into general manager rebuilding team new york giants mixed stuck in limbo power rankings dave gettleman for the giants the giants wide receiver on the giants gm joe schoen pro football daniel jones giants news this season

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Sahara: International Symposium on the Devolution of Legislative Powers in Autonomous Regions

Morocco’s Permanent Mission to the UN in New York organized on Friday an international research seminar on the topic “Guaranteeing the success of regional autonomy experiences: the sharing of legislative powers”.

The seminar was attended by eminent experts, researchers and academicians from Switzerland, France, Spain, USA and Mauritius. It was attended by fifty diplomats, including several ambassadors in New York, senior UN officials and media accredited to the United Nations.

The meeting provided an opportunity to compare the autonomy initiative proposed by the Kingdom of Morocco for the Sahara region with other autonomy experiences in the world, particularly the decentralization of legislative powers in autonomous regions. International experts had the opportunity to share experiences from the Canary Islands, New Caledonia, Puerto Rico and Rodriguez Island.

Senior Adviser of “Geneva Center for Security Policy” Mr. Mark Finaud officiated. In his opening speech, he recalled the provisions of the Moroccan initiative for the autonomy of the Sahara region, “which has been described as serious and credible in more than ten resolutions of the UN Security Council, and has been recognized by a growing number of countries”.

He noted that the Moroccan initiative included several provisions guaranteeing the exercise of legislative power in the sub-Saharan region. In this context, he reviewed the guarantees established in Articles 5, 12, 19, 20, 22 and 24 and said, “Morocco’s proposal for the Sahara region is generous. Also, it will be open to negotiation and will be improved and supplemented”.

In his presentation, Dr. Joan-Joseph Valpe, Professor of Political Science at the University of Barcelona, ​​presented the development of the legislative system in the Canary Islands through major reforms since the granting of the Autonomy Act in 1982. Experienced by these islands in 1996 and 2018. He stressed that the legislative power of the region rests with the regional parliament, which exercises legislative function with full autonomy, without interference from the central government.

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Referring to the Moroccan autonomy initiative, he qualified Article 12 as “too open”, proposing to establish a list of areas of exclusive competence of both the central administration and the region. He also welcomed the guarantees offered in Article 19, particularly in terms of the active participation of local people and the adequate representation of women.

For his part, Dr Carine David, a law professor at the University of Antilles in France, compared New Caledonia’s legislative powers with those provided for in the Moroccan autonomy initiative. New Caledonia is an exercise of legislative power, which acts on the power given to the local legislature to pass laws.

Morocco proposes the initiative, noting that gender equality is respected in New Caledonia, saying that since the state has been stripped of the powers transferred to New Caledonia, it can no longer interfere in these matters. Please provide more details on the reference to “Appropriate Female Representation”.

For his part, University of Puerto Rico law professor Dr. Jorge Farinacci Bernos elaborated on the various aspects that characterize Puerto Rico’s relationship with the United States. things.

He undertook a comparative exercise between the constitutional status of Puerto Rico and the different states that make up the United States. Regarding the Moroccan autonomy initiative, he dwelt on articles 5, 6, 12, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 20 and 24, which, for him, constitute the most appropriate articles for the exercise of legislative power in the Sahara. region.

He highlighted the definition of “autonomous state of the territory” in Article 24 as “the foundation of the undertaking”. In the case of Puerto Rico, several structural limitations prevent the exercise of legislative powers, he noted, noting that the US Congress exercises the power to unilaterally modify its treaty with Puerto Rico or eliminate it altogether.

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Finally, Ms. Marie Valerie Upaiah, Head of the Department of Law at the University of Mauritius, presented one of the African examples of decentralization of legislative powers by highlighting the case of the Autonomous Region of Rodrigues Island, which gained autonomy. Mauritius in 2002.

In this context, he explained, the Autonomy Act allows Rodriguez Island to set up its own system of governance. Along with the three branches of government in Mauritius, Rodrigues Island has set up its own institutions to manage and regulate its administration, including a regional legislature with legislative powers, commissions to manage the administration and courts that are part of the judiciary, she said.

At the same time, he underlined that “Moroccan Autonomy Initiative is an appropriate solution for the Sahara region” because “it brings various benefits to Morocco and the components of the Sahara region”.

He concluded that autonomy would give the sub-Saharan region more powers and capabilities to conduct its own internal affairs, as it would include, among others, legislative, executive and judicial powers, which are the three basic powers required for good governance and administration. condition.

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