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[OC][Long] Chiefs Offseason Roundup, part 1/6: Evaluating Brett Veach's Draft Performance

2020.01.05 03:46 TheHiveMindSpeaketh [OC][Long] Chiefs Offseason Roundup, part 1/6: Evaluating Brett Veach's Draft Performance

Welcome to my offseason roundup, where I will be taking a look at the past, present and future of the Chiefs from the armchair GM's perspective. Obviously the Chiefs aren't quite at the offseason yet, and hopefully won't be for a little while, but while we've got a week off I felt it was a good time to kick things off by looking back at our last two drafts under Brett Veach.
Part 1 - Past: Evaluating Brett Veach's Draft Performance (<--- you are here)
Part 2 - Past: Evaluating Brett Veach's FA and Trade Performance (TBD)
Part 3 - Present: Evaluating the Current Roster and Cap Situation (TBD)
Part 4 - Present: Identifying Roster Needs and Offseason Strategy (TBD)
Part 5 - Future: Looking at Potential Draft Targets (TBD)
Part 6 - Future: Looking at Potential FA/Trade Targets (TBD)
As a reminder, Veach stepped up to the GM position in the summer of 2017, but after the 2017 draft. Several articles have come out over the past year or so giving Veach significant credit for drafting Patrick Mahomes in the 2017 draft - you may decide for yourself how much that affects your perception of his drafting skills. For this piece, I'm restricting myself to the two drafts where Veach had full control of the war room. I'll also give a massive caveat to everything that follows: the only true grade for these draft classes is incomplete. It is impossible to fully evaluate a draft class only one or two years out - four or five years is best for a totally fair appraisal. The evaluations below are primarily backward- rather than forward-looking, and could change significantly as the players in question continue to develop. Pretty much all referenced statistics can be found at pro-football-reference.com.

2018 Draft

Going into the draft, the Chiefs had the following picks:
Round Pick From
2 54 -
3 78 Redskins (Alex Smith trade)
3 86 -
4 122 -
4 124 Rams (Marcus Peters trade)
6 196 -
7 233 Cardinals (Marcus Cooper trade)
7 243 Titans (David King trade)
Note that the 1st round pick had been traded for Patrick Mahomes, the 5th round pick had been traded for Cam Erving, and the 7th round pick had been traded for Kenneth Acker. These trades were made pre-Veach.
The Chiefs made the following trades on draft day: With the Bengals, sent picks 2/54 and 3/78, received picks 2/46 and 3/100 With the Ravens, sent picks 3/86 and 4/122, received pick 3/75 With the Patriots, sent picks 7/233 and 7/243, received pick 6/198
After all the trades and selections, this was the result:
Round Pick From Player
2 46 Bengals (draft day) Breeland Speaks (OLB)
3 75 Ravens (draft day) Derrick Nnadi (DT) f
3 100 Bengals (draft day) Dorian O'Daniel (MLB)
4 124 Rams (Peters trade) Armani Watts (S)
6 196 - Tremon Smith (CB)
6 198 Patriots (draft day) Khalil McKenzie (OL)
To keep myself honest, I'll post what I wrote in last offseason's draft strategy writeup:
The results: Nnadi has become a solid NT as the season progressed and projects as next year's starter. Tremon Smith was one of the league's better kick returners. Speaks and O'Daniel played rotational minutes as backups, both still need to improve. Watts didn't get to show much because of injury. McKenzie didn't see any game time this year.
Having gotten a solid starter in the 3rd round, a good special teams contributor in the 6th, and rotational contributors in the 2nd and 3rd, I would say that currently this draft is a solid B-/C+. If any of Speaks/O'Daniel/Watts end up contributing more significantly next season, it would quickly bump up to a B+. If 2 of them do, to me this draft becomes an A. However, if Speaks and Watts bust and O'Daniel stays as what he appears to be (a nickel LB that doesn't project as a starter), it could drop down to a C-. You don't expect much from McKenzie as a late-round flyer who was switching positions coming into the NFL, but if he unexpectedly turns into something that would help too.
Unfortunately, most of this year's developments have been negative for the 2018 draft class. Let's look at each player in detail:
Breeland Speaks, EDGE: Speaks' season started off poorly with his admission that he came into camp slightly out of shape. I felt he had a few positive flashes during preseason action, but he torn his MCL and had season-ending surgery before the regular season began. This means a true INC in terms of evaluation, but it's also 2 seasons of 4 on his rookie deal where he's failed to make a significant impact. One reason to hope for the future is Tanoh Kpassagnon's improvement under Spags and with the shift to the 4-3. Speaks is a similar sort of player who seems to fit better as a 4-3 DE, and projects to be in a 4-man rotation with Clark/OkafoKpassagnon next year. Grade: INC
Derrick Nnadi, DT: The Chiefs' DT rotation saw a lot of turmoil this year. Chris Jones and Xavier Williams suffered injuries, rookie Khalen Saunders had to be rushed into action quickly, and veterans Terrell McClain and Mike Pennel were brought in midseason as reinforcements. Through a completely new defensive scheme and all this turnover, Derrick Nnadi was a true rock at the heart of the defense all season. He was a fulltime starter, playing 54% of defensive snaps, and recorded his first career sack, forced fumble, and interception this season. But his primary job is still as a run-stuffer, and he continued to perform well in that role this year, playing a big part in the defense's overall improvement against the run. PFF grades him very well as a run stopper and the film shows why (also see this Athletic article). Nnadi isn't an outstanding pass rusher but he doesn't have to be - as long as he can occupy space and provide a decent push in the middle, Jones and Clark can go to work elsewhere, and that's what we saw all season. In Nnadi, Veach has found a guy who's started since the back half of his first year, and on a rookie deal too. Starter-quality production on cost-controlled contracts is the formula for winning in today's NFL and that makes this pick a home run, especially from the third round. The only thing preventing this from being an A+ is the fact that your run-stuffing DTs aren't among the most impactful players on a modern defense. Grade: A
Dorian O'Daniel, LB: O'Daniel was a player that fans had a lot of hope for this year. He had what was frankly a perfect opportunity to lock down a starting spot. After the shift to the 4-3 and moving on from both Dee Ford and Justin Houston, the Chiefs had only Anthony Hitchens, DOD and Ben Niemann as LBs with any experience, and DOD was the only outside linebacker in that group. What's more, his range and athletic ability projected perfectly for coverage and hybrid LB/S duties in the new defense. The Chiefs brought in two cheap veterans in Damien Wilson and Darron Lee but no draft picks and O'Daniel had every shot to be a major contributor. Unfortunately this did not pan out at all. Wilson played well as the primary partner with Hitchens in what is effectively a base 4-2 defense, and both Niemann (36% of defensive snaps) and Sorensen (50%) saw significant snaps as lighter defenders on passing downs. O'Daniel was frozen out of the defensive rotation entirely, seeing only 5 defensive snaps all year, all in the season's final game. This season's results don't even really give the fans anything exciting to hype themselves up over. Frankly, if DOD couldn't crack this LB rotation, I don't see much reason to have a lot of hope for the future. It should be pointed out that DOD has been a key special teams contributor on the year. He's a member of all the packages other than the FG unit, recording more ST snaps than any other Chief, and was shouted out a few times by Dave Toub in interviews. Special teams are important and this is a meaningful role, but a third round pick should be expected to do more than just special teams work by the end of their second season. Grade: D/D-
Armani Watts, S: Armani Watts was another player that had some fans excited. He saw some rotational safety minutes in 2018 before a core muscle injury ended his season. Like DOD, his position group has a lot of openings in the offseason after Eric Berry was cut. Unlike DOD, Watts' position group was decisively addressed by Veach with the high-profile signing of Tyrann Mathieu and drafting of Juan Thornhill. These moves arguably turned the safety group from the defense's biggest weakness to their biggest strength, and the result was not much playing time for Watts in 2019. Despite not forcing his way into the lineup this year, I believe Watts deserves less criticism than DOD. Safety is one of the positions groups that typically sees the least rotation, and most teams' top 2 safeties play nearly every snap. Mathieu and Thornhill have been one of the best starting tandems in the league all season and not cracking that group is nothing embarrassing for Watts. He's also a smaller guy, more of a deep free safety and not shown too much in run support, meaning it's not surprising that Sorensen has been the choice as the third safety in that LB/S hybrid role. Like DOD, Watts has been a critical contributor on special teams this year, mentioned by Toub as the top ST performer along with WR Byron Pringle. He's also keeping himself relevant through versatility - this piece indicates he's preparing to step in at 4 different positions across the Chiefs' defensive backfield in case of injury. He'll get a chance to show the results of that work in this playoff run, where he appears to be the top choice to replace Juan Thornhill. Watts may well play every snap this playoffs, so here's hoping he's ready. It's slightly harder to grade backups at positions that don't see much rotation outside of injury, and S is one of those along with spots like QB and OL. But Watts has been a great special teams performer and has looked good to go in limited defensive appearances. This evaluation may change after Watts gets his chance this postseason, but if he can continue to be a flexible backup and special teams star, that's a decent result for a late fourth round pick. Grade: B-/C+
Tremon Smith, CB/KPR: Tremon Smith was an all-pro return man for the Chiefs last year, and a bottom-of-the-roster CB. Even if he wasn't ever going to make a big impact on defense, his special teams contribution was well worth a 6th round pick. I don't believe the Chiefs were actively trying to replace Smith this offseason, but the Tyreek Hill scare probably contributed to the drafting of Mecole Hardman, and Hardman's return skills made keeping a dedicated return man a poor use of a roster spot. He was cut a few weeks into the season. For 6th and 7th round picks, I generally consider making the roster a success and anything else a bonus. Smith didn't stay on the roster but I really don't think that was due to anything he did wrong as much as weird external circumstances, so I'm willing to give Veach credit for a successful late-round pick whenever a guy makes an All-Pro team. I will concede that others may grade this one very differently. Grade: A-/A
Khalil McKenzie, OL: McKenzie never played a snap for the Chiefs and was cut this offseason. He's on the Seahawks practice squad now and has still not registered an NFL appearance. That's a failure even for a late round pick but a reminder that 6th and 7th round picks are basically lottery tickets and a poor evaluation should not weigh heavily into the overall draft grade. However, the fact that Veach gave up 2 7th rounders to go get McKenzie makes it worse. Trading 2 lottery picks for 1 means somebody saw something in McKenzie that just wasn't there. Grade: F
Overall 2018 Draft Grade: Nnadi is the clear star of what is overall a rocky draft so far. I'll again remind everyone that any grade is subject to a lot of changes over future years, especially when the highest draft pick in the class hasn't had much opportunity to show his stuff. But given that nobody from the class is making a huge impact for today's Chiefs (just because Nnadi plays one of the least valuable positions on a modern NFL roster, which is not his fault), it's hard to be that positive on the class at this point. I'll give Veach a solid C- with room to move in either direction based primarily on the future performance of Speaks and Watts.

2019 Draft

Going into the draft, the Chiefs had the following picks:
Round Pick From
2 61 -
2 63 Rams (Marcus Peters trade)
3 84 Seahawks (Frank Clark trade)
5 167 -
6 201 -
6 214 Compensatory
7 216 49ers (Rod Streator trade)
Note that the 1st round pick was traded for Frank Clark, the 3rd round pick (originally pick 92) moved up to 84 in the Frank Clark trade, the 4th round pick was traded for Reggie Ragland, and the 7th round pick (originally pick 243) moved up to 216 in the Rod Streator trade. The trades made by Veach will be discussed in the next post of this roundup, particularly the Frank Clark move.
The Chiefs made the following trades on draft day: With the Rams, sent picks 2/61 and 5/167, received pick 2/56
After all the trades and selections, this was the result:
Round Pick From Player
2 56 Rams (draft day) Mecole Hardman (WKPR)
2 63 Rams (Marcus Peters trade) Juan Thornhill (S)
3 84 Seahawks (Frank Clark trade) Khalen Saunders (DT)
6 201 - Rashad Fenton (CB)
6 214 Compensatory Darwin Thompson (RB)
7 216 49ers (Rod Streator trade) Nick Allegretti (OL)
Hand up time - I didn't like this draft on the day. Here's what I said after Day 2:
I hope I'm wrong but I really don't like this draft.
We trade up for a guy I would consider a round 3-4 talent. Ok a couple of teams go WR after but Andy Isabella was there at #61. Not to mention Hakeem Butler, Kelvin Harmon, Terry McLaurin, Miles Boykin all floating around. We loved Hardman that much more than everybody else? Plus we go WR with a ridiculous amount of DB talent available. WR is clearly a need but prioritizing it over CB feels reactionary to this Hill stuff. WR is more replaceable than CB by a long shot.
Then we go Thornhill at #63, personally I prefer CGJ but I liked Thornhill too so okay, fine.
Then we get to #84 and there's still serious CB talent available. I think Oruwariye is a borderline round 1 talent, you've got Julian Love, Isaiah Johnson, Jamel Dean. And we go DT? I like Khalen Saunders, value-wise the pick is solid. But you hit on your 1T last year with Nnadi and you've got a solid backup in Xavier Williams. You're reinforcing a strength on the DL instead of finding anybody to fill in a paper-thin CB room (FulleBreeland on 1yr deals, Ward who for all his promise is a UDFA with 3 games on him, Smith a KR and Reaser an AAF pickup).
If the Patrick Peterson rumors are real and we have a reasonable deal for him, maybe I could see it. I still don't love Hardman but of course my evaluations are gonna differ with the guys paid to do this. And if you have a plan to address CB (the most critical need entering the draft), then picking up solid players at WS/DT is understandable. But right now this leaves me scared. Do any of these guys project to be more than rotational this season? Hardman WR3/PR, Thornhill S3, Saunders DT3 or even 4?
Things have worked out much better than I hoped. Let's go into detail:
Mecole Hardman, WKPR: Hardman has made a big impact almost every time he touched the ball this year, finishing tops in the league in yards per catch and target along with an all-pro selection as a returner. He had huge highlights in both roles, showcasing his incredible speed on plays like these. There really wasn't much of anything to criticize him for after a few questionable decisions in the return game at the beginning of the year. Seemingly the only thing that held Hardman back this year was the coaching staff's willingness to put him on the field. Even with Tyreek Hill missing significant time, Hardman competed for Byron Pringle to be the fourth WR for much of the year and has never seen starter-level snaps on offense. Andy Reid's offense is famously difficult to pick up and almost all of his rookie receivers effectively take a redshirt year, so maybe we should commend Hardman for contributing so well despite that. But with Watkins and Robinson likely to leave this offseason, Hardman should see an expanded role next year no matter what. The question in grading Veach's selection of Hardman is not whether he found a good player (he did) or a good contributor (538yd/6TD + great return play is a very good contribution from a 2nd round rookie) but whether he got the best value possible. Veach gave up a 5th round pick to get a WR on a board that still had DK Metcalf (900yd/7TD + arguably a better complement to Tyreek) and Terry McLaurin (919yd/7TD), both of whom were generally higher rated coming into the draft. He also passed up on other positions of big need, particularly CB, where players like David Long and Jamel Dean were available (both selected in the 3rd and contributed very well this year). The fact that Hardman didn't get as many snaps as he could have is in part because the Chiefs WR group was solid this season and was not one of the team's critical needs. On the other hand, with Watkins and Robinson likely to leave next year, it's possible Veach was simply looking ahead to a future need. I may be nitpicking this selection too much because of my initially negative reaction, but I feel the grade on this one should be adjusted down slightly based on the opportunity cost of taking what is arguably a bit of a "luxury" player for this roster. Grade: B+/B
Juan Thornhill, S: Thornhill has simply been outstanding for the Chiefs this year. He had a few fits and starts at the beginning of the year but improved quickly to be a great free safety and a member of arguably the league's best safety pairing. There's not much to say here simply because there's nothing to argue about. Thornhill has been an outstanding fit at arguably the Chiefs' biggest position of need, and one of the key positions on a modern defense at that. Thornhill's late-season injury is a huge blow to our playoff ambitions but that's nothing to criticize Veach for. When you get a guy who starts at a high level basically from day one anywhere in the draft you're ecstatic, when you get him in the back of the 2nd round it's something a GM puts on the top of his resume. Grade: A+
Khalen Saunders, DT: Saunders started off the year with a few weeks as a healthy scratch and it looked like this could be a redshirt year for the athletic small-school prospect. But injuries to Chris Jones and Xavier Williams forced him into the rotation and Saunders ended up playing a healthy 27% of the defensive snaps in his rookie season. Saunders didn't show anything elite, but he did pick up his first sack and play at a pretty average level overall without ever looking like a liability. For a rookie who was always going to need some development after playing his college ball at Western Illinois in the FCS, it was a decent showing in his first year. Just like Hardman, the question here is less about talent (seems good) than overall value. DT was arguably the Chiefs' strongest defensive position group going into the offseason, and the Chiefs saw players like Jamel Dean (CB), Bobby Okereke (LB) and Dawson Knox (TE) selected shortly after Saunders at positions of much bigger need. But also like Hardman, Saunders should have a larger opportunity to contribute in 2020, with both Chris Jones and Xavier Williams reaching the ends of their contracts. There's still a lot to come for Khalen Saunders' career, and with his potential the sky is the limit. Grade: C+/B-
Darwin Thompson, RB: Thompson kicked off his preseason with some great work that had excitement levels through the roof among the Chiefs fanbase. But like WRs, RBs tend to be held back as rookies under Andy Reid, and it's ultimately unsurprising that he had a limited role this season. What we did see from Thompson was very encouraging. He showed some good hands, great balance, and a hard-nosed running style that has endeared him to the fanbase. If he can work on his vision and pass protection, he has the potential to grow into a very good running back. Looking forward, if Thompson can continue to build on his work this year, I would expect that the Chiefs would not feel the need to bring in a veteran FA running back as they did with McCoy this year, and instead run with Williams/Williams/Thompson/some rookie. As a 6th-round pick Thompson is a success for me by virtue of being near-certain to hold on to his roster spot, and his special teams contributions and promise as an offensive weapon make this a good selection from Veach. Grade: B+/B
Rashad Fenton, CB: Fenton is perhaps the least-discussed and most-surprising addition to the bottom of the Chiefs' roster this offseason. With CB one of the biggest positions of need, it was surprising and disappointing to see the Chiefs pass up any member of 2019's deep Day 2 draft class. The late-round addition of Fenton was not enough to mollify many Chiefs fans, including myself - but the rookie surpassed all expectations this year. Fenton took over significant slot CB minutes while Kendall Fuller was injured and played quite well, making several big plays including an interception against the Chargers, a forced fumble on special teams against the Raiders, and several big pass breakups. He also popped off the broadcast with some great swag on his celebrations. For more, see the Athletic's review on Fenton. Fenton did enough to justify his 6th-round selection by contributing on special teams, and then went farther by playing well beyond expectations when called upon at CB. Fenton still has athletic limitations that will likely prevent him from ever being a top corner. But his play was a welcome surprise this year, and if he can continue to be solid in the slot, it will be a big help for the Chiefs - especially going into an offseason where Fenton and Charvarius Ward are the only CBs with any NFL experience contracted to Kansas City. This was undoubtedly a win for Veach. Grade: A
Nick Allegretti, C/G: Allegretti was another forgotten man at the bottom of the Chiefs draft who was a healthy scratch for most of the year. He did keep his roster spot and even made a few brief appearances on the offensive line when injuries required it. If he can continue to hold onto his roster spot into next year he may get more opportunities as the Chiefs' interior OL has struggled. The roster spot is enough for me to consider a 7th-rounder an acceptable pick so far but we really haven't seen enough to know yet. Grade: C+
Overall 2019 Draft Grade: No question here - Veach hit a home run in the 2019 draft. The only question is whether it's barely over the fence or if he's knocked it out of the park entirely. If Hardman, Saunders and Thompson can reach their full potential this could be a real draft to remember for the Chiefs franchise despite the lack of a first-round pick, and it's hard to imagine the floor on this one getting much worse than just "really good". The 2019 draft single-handedly ensures that Veach will keep his job as GM for another year no matter what even the most strident hater thinks. It's an easy A for the 2019 draft, with hopes for an A+ as the years go on.

Miscellaneous Draft Takeaways

There are a few other things we can take away from Veach's drafts as far as tendencies go. Veach has traded up 4 times and not traded back once. He's traded up 3 times on Day 2 and once on Day 3. That suggests a GM who has his guys and is confident in his scouting evaluations. He hasn't had a first round pick yet, so we'll see how the Chiefs attack this year's selection there. Veach has also shown an interesting trend of targeting position groups a year before they become critical roster needs. Look at Breeland Speaks (Ford and Houston left the next year), Hardman (Watkins and Robinson likely departures) and Saunders (Jones and Williams could go). This is an interesting way of keeping your rookies relevant while also giving them a year to acclimate to the NFL without having to be major contributors. Meanwhile, immediate needs were filled with short-term FA deals in 2019 for veterans like Breeland at CB, Wilson/Lee at LB, or McCoy at RB. And in the 2018 offseason consider the signings of Xavier Williams, Ron Parker and Orlando Scandrick. Keep this in mind when projecting our moves this offseason: Veach might look to patch immediate needs like CB and LG with free agent signings, while drafting at positions that have key contributors on expiring contracts, like RB (Damien Williams' contract expiring in 2020), DT (if Chris Jones is tagged), or C (Austin Reiter's contract expiring in 2020).
Thoughts? Agree or disagree on any of my player evaluations? Chime in in the comments, and let me know if there's anything in particular I should change or look into while writing the rest of this series.
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2016.10.26 23:45 MsBluffy What's Going on in Columbia? October 26-30

CONTENT COURTESY OF COLUMBIA CVB
 
ON STAGE
 
SPECIAL EVENTS
 
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MOVIE GUIDE
THE ACCOUNTANT - Christian Wolff (Ben Affleck) is a math savant with more affinity for numbers than people. Behind the cover of a small-town CPA office, he works as a freelance accountant for some of the world’s most dangerous criminal organizations.
AMERICAN HONEY - A sensation at the Cannes Film Festival, where it took home the Jury Prize, American Honey is a dazzling and ambitious road film set in the Midwest. Star (20-year-old Sasha Lane, delivering a headturning debut performance) is dumpster diving when she notices a van carrying a young, motley crew. She follows them inside the local K-Mart and makes eye contact with Jake (Shia LaBeouf). The next day, Star hops in their van, and they head towards Kansas City, selling magazines door-to-door and partying along the way.
THE BEATLES: EIGHT DAYS A WEEK – THE TOURING YEARS - Directed by Ron Howard and produced with the full cooperation of Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Yoko Ono and Olivia Harrison, this entertaining and evocative documentary transports us to the 1960s, when The Beatles cemented their reputation as a brilliant live act. The film will focus on the time period from the early Beatles' journey in the days of The Cavern Club in Liverpool to their last concert at Candlestick Park in San Francisco in 1966. Their inner workings and astounding musical gifts are revealed through electric, never-before-seen archival materials, including footage exclusive to movie theaters.
THE BIRTH OF A NATION - Set in the antebellum South, Birth of a Nation boldly explores the life and death of Nat Turner, a slave who orchestrated an uprising in 1831. As a young boy, Nat startles his owners by displaying an aptitude for reading. They decide to teach him how to read the Bible. As an adult, Nat (Nate Parker) is a gifted preacher, regularly offering wisdom to his fellow slaves. Nat's owner Samuel (Armie Hammer) encounters hard times and decides to take advantage of Nat's gift. Written and directed by Parker, Birth of a Nation premiered at the Sundance Film Festival, where it won the Grand Jury Prize and the Audience Award.
BOO! A MADEA HALLOWEEN - Madea (Tyler Perry) fends off killers, poltergeists, ghosts, ghouls and zombies on Halloween.
DEEPWATER HORIZON - Lone Survivor director Peter Berg helms this docudrama about the true story of the Deepwater Horizon disaster, a 2010 oil rig explosion in the Gulf of Mexico which resulted in the largest offshore oil spill in U.S. history. The film depicts the challenges Mike Williams (Mark Wahlberg) and the rest of the rig's crew as they fought for survival.
THE GIRL ON THE TRAIN - A recent divorcee (Emily Blunt) fantasizes about a couple that she passes each day on her commuter train ride. Soon, she becomes entangled in a mystery involving the couple, as well as her former husband and his new family in this adaptation of the 2015 bestseller by Paula Hawkins.
THE GIRL ON THE TRAIN - A recent divorcee (Emily Blunt) fantasizes about a couple that she passes each day on her commuter train ride. Soon, she becomes entangled in a mystery involving the couple, as well as her former husband and his new family in this adaptation of the 2015 bestseller by Paula Hawkins.
JACK REACHER: NEVER GO BACK - This time around, Reacher works to exonerate Maj. Susan Turner after she is accused of treason, and his quest leads him to a conspiracy involving the murder of soldiers.
KEEPING UP WITH THE JONESES - An ordinary suburban couple (Zach Galifianakis and Isla Fisher) discovers that their hospitable new neighbors (Jon Hamm and Gal Gadot) are actually government spies, thrusting them into an international espionage imbroglio.
KEVIN HART: WHAT NOW? - Comedian Kevin Hart returns to his hometown of Philadelphia to perform in front of a record setting, sold-out Lincoln Financial Field in this stand-up documentary. Footage from his historic 2015 show is mixed with skits starring Halle Berry and Don Cheadle.
THE MAGNIFICENT SEVEN - In this remake of the classic 1960 oater of the same name (itself a Western remake of Akira Kurosawa's masterpiece, The Seven Samurai), seven gunslingers join forces in order to protect a small town from a mining tycoon and his goons, who plan to seize the residents' land by force. The seven-man army is led by a mysterious bounty hunter, and also includes a sharp-witted gambler, a troubled ex-Civil War soldier, a mountain man, an expert knife thrower, an outlaw, and a Comanche warrior.
MASTERMINDS - A dim-witted armored-car driver (Zach Galifianakis) is lured into taking part in a massive heist by a seductive co-worker (Kristen Wiig) and her criminal accomplice (Owen Wilson). But when his partners steal the money and betray him, he is forced to evade a police detective (Leslie Jones) and an eccentric hit man (Jason Sudeikis) while seeking his revenge.
MAX STEEL - Max discovers that his body can generate the universe’s most powerful energy. Unbeknown to Max, a techno-organic extraterrestrial named Steel has been keeping an eye on him. When they finally meet, they discover that together they form MAX STEEL.
MISS PEREGRINE’S HOME FOR PECULIAR CHILDREN - After a family tragedy, a boy (Asa Butterfield) follows a series of clues that lead him to a mysterious orphanage on a remote Welsh island. There, he discovers a community of children with unusual abilities.
OPERATION AVALANCHE - It's the height of the Cold War, and the US government is concerned a Russian mole has infiltrated NASA. In response, two young CIA agents (Matt Johnson and Owen Williams) investigate undercover, posing as a documentary filmmaking crew. They are shocked by what they discover. In reality, director Matt Johnson surreptitiously filmed Operation Avalanche on location at NASA; he obtained access by claiming he was making a student documentary.
OUIJA: ORIGIN OF EVIL - In 1967 Los Angeles, a widow making ends meet as a psychic (Elizabeth Reaser) is stunned when she obtains a Ouija board that actually enables her to talk to the dead. While it's great for her business, the board also allows a vengeful ghost to possess her nine-year-old daughter.
STORKS - In this wry animated fantasy, a stork (voiced by Andy Samberg) and his human pal must team up to transport a baby girl to her expectant family, even though storks have long since gotten out of the baby delivery business ever since they started working as couriers for an internet merchant.
 
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