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WWJD #15- The Las Vegas Raiders Mock Draft v5.0


The Las Vegas Raiders are in a unique position heading into the 2020 NFL Draft. They have two 1st-round picks (at picks 12 and 19) and could be in a positon to move up for an elite talent should one start to slip and still keep their 19th overall selection. They could also trade back and accumalate more picks to build a more complete and talented roster.


The Raiders entered into NFL Free Agency with moves that addressed some essential needs, namely on the defensive side of the ball at the linebacker and defensive tackle positions. With the signings of former Los Angeles Rams’ linebacker Cory Littleton (3 years, $35.25M, $22M guaranteed) and Chicago Bears linebacker Nick Kwiatkoski, (3 years, $21M, $13.5M guaranteed) the Silver and Black signed two of the top linebackers available while addressing their most significant need. 


2020 NFL Combine
Photo Credit: Las Vegas Raiders

Raiders’ general manager Mike Mayock and head coach Jon Gruden continued to sure up their defense with the additions of two former Dallas Cowboys, defensive tackle Maliek Collins (1 year, $7M) and safety Jeff Heath (2 years, $8M). They also added defensive end Carl Nassib, formerly of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, who inked a three year ($25M deal with $17M guaranteed) to give the Raiders more juice to their pass rush.

The Raiders then turned to the offensive side of the ball and addressed Derek Carr’s backup when they agreed to sign former Tennessee Titans quarterback Marcus Mariota. The former #2 overall pick out of OregonMariota is expected to push Carr in a more competitive environment and provide a veteran option should Carr go down with an injury or if he doesn’t play well. 


Mariota signed a 2-year contract worth $17.5M, ($7.5M guaranteed for 2020) that could jump to over $35M if he meets all the incentives. With CarrMariotaNathan Peterman, and Deshon Kizer in the quarterback room, the Raiders may not be looking to add another one to the mix, unless they are. Las Vegas also signed former Cowboys tight end, Jason Witten to a 1-year deal worth $4.75M and former Philadelphia Eagles wide receiver Nelson Agholor to a 1-year deal worth $1.47M with only $887K guaranteed.

The Silver and Black then added former Green Bay Packers and Cleveland Browns safety, Damarious Randall, signing him to a 1-year $3.25M deal after the team couldn’t finalize an agreement with former New Orleans Saints cornerback Eli Apple. They also added former Dolphins tight end Nick O’Leary, and Browns offensive lineman Eric Kush

Heading into the 2020 NFL Draft, just weeks away, the Raiders will have their eyes on a wide receiver, which is their most significant need right now. The Raiders could always use another linebacker to start alongside Littleton and Kwiatkoski, along with another safety that can be a playmaker next to Jonathan Abram.


So it’s time for my mock v5.0. In this mock draft, there WILL BE trades (since the mock draft simulator I am now using allows them). I am drafting the best player available for the Raiders. I DO NOT have control over which player is available, so please save the “He isn’t going to be available there” comments because, in this draft simulator, HE WAS! 

Las vegas Raiders, Jon Gruden, Mike Mayock
Photo courtesy of ABC7 San Francisco

When I saw Clemson linebacker Isaiah Simmons slipping, I called the teams picking ahead of me to see what it would take for the Raiders to move up. The Jacksonville Jaguars were on the clock at the 9th pick, and Simmons was still available. I pulled up a trade that sent the 12th and 91st picks, along with the Raiders 2021 2nd-round pick to the Jaguars for the 9th, 165th, 206th, and 223rd picks.

This draft is deep at wide receiver, and I think the Raiders GM Mike Mayock made it clear that the defense needs to get better. Oklahoma receiver CeeDee Lamb was still available when I was back on the clock, but I decided to make another deal at pick 19. 

The Raiders received a call from the Green Bay Packers who offered picks #30, #62, 208, and #209 for the 19th overall pick. I jumped at this trade because of the Raiders’ lack of quality depth, and it would allow me to fill multiple needs in all three phases. 



With all three deals, I netted a +5 in picks giving Las Vegas 12 picks in total to continue the Raiders’ rebuild.



So here is my Raiders Mock Draft v5.0 done via the PFN Mock Draft Simulator:


Round 1:

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(#9): Isaiah Simmons- LB- Clemson: Jon Gruden needs a legitimate #1 receiver for his offense to work, but the chance to add who I believe to be the best player in this draft is too much for him to pass up, so the trade up to #9 was a no brainer. Isaiah Simmons is the type of player that can play three downs at various positions on defense.

Simmons is the hybrid defender NFL teams crave. He can play all the linebacker positions well. He can also line up as a safety and cover receivers or tight ends in the slot. When the tight end is lined up in-line, Simmons can rush the passer and play tough run support. The best player on the field in almost all of the Tigers games, Simmons was a monster the past two seasons and has the game-changing ability and potential to be a force for Las Vegas. He is precisely the type of player the Raiders need in their defense, even with the signings of Littleton and Kwiatkoski.



Isaiah Simmons is a blue-chip prospect with unparalleled versatility. His unbelievable length and athletic gifts make him a sensible fit for several positions, including MIKE, SAM, SS, and a nickel LB in coverage. Simmons has explosive qualities and will be an asset vs. the run and pass alike. He’s a game-changing player who should be coveted as a true 3-down linebacker/hybrid defender. Simmons is the pivotal chess piece in a weekly defensive game plan.

Isaiah aligned in several positions for the Tigers defense. In their base package, he was an (off-line defender) OLD/EDGE guy. He also lined up as the “money LB” stacked inside in sub packages, and he played as the middle safety as well. This player has excellent overall athleticism for the position. In the passing game, he is unique due to his flexibility and coverage upside. He excels in pass coverage due to his versatility and coverage in sub-packages. He flexes out vs. 10 and 11 personnel giving the coordinator flexibility to keep an extra man in the box.

Since most of the NFL game is played in sub-packages, he can easily align as the “money coverage LB.” His range and ball skills give him outstanding value in the passing game. Simmons displays good closing speed as a blitzer to get “home” to the quarterback off the edge and has near perfect “drop range.” He shows excellent instincts and awareness in zone coverage. In the run game, he is sufficient. Due to his lack of play strength, mass and girth, he struggled when he played inside where he is only sufficient at the point of attack. However, he demonstrates his exceptional athleticism when he is on the backside as a “chase” player.

He does a good job of slipping the blocks of offensive linemen and getting to the football, but when bigger, stronger linemen get in on him, he struggles to disengage consistently. 

Simmons will be drafted high n the NFL, and a coach will take an early chance on the athlete. However, at this stage, he is a better athlete than he is a football player. Someone with the exceptional athleticism Simmons has should make far more plays. If asked to do so, he will excel as a special teams player due to his speed, loose hips, and his ability to avoid and make tackles in space. Ultimately this player will need to add mass, size, and strength to his frame to hold up in the NFL. He does NOT have true schematic versatility and MUST remain covered up, on the weak side in an even front scheme. If coveted by an odd front team, he will struggle outside to set the edge.

You won’t find a more versatile defensive prospect than Isaiah Simmons. And it’s not just that he is capable of playing multiple positions and filling numerous roles, he functions in them all at a high level. Simply put, Simmons is a rare dude, from his size to his athleticism and how he applies it on the field to make dynamic defensive plays, there just aren’t other players like him. Given today’s NFL offenses’ propensity to attack with pace and space while working to create mismatchesSimmons is that neutralizer. Isaiah Simmons can become one of the unique defensive playmakers in the league, and his lack of limitations suggest he can start doing that early in his NFL careerSimmons is a defensive coordinator’s dream.

(Previous pick: Jerry Jeudy at 19)


Photo credit: Greenville News

(#30): AJ Terrell- CB- Clemson: The Raiders drafted another Clemson cornerback last year in Trayvon Mullen. This year they add his former college teammate, a player with an even higher ceiling according to scouts I talked too. He lost A LOT of money by having his worst game in his final game, against a team that had the best quarterback and offense he has seen while in college. But what stood out to me was that he kept coming back without fear and showing a quick memory, something needed for cornerbacks to be successful.  

The Raiders like to have tough, physical, and passionate about football players, just like their head coach and general manager. Terrell fits the mold of that type that guy. With Clelin Ferrell, Mullen, Hunter Renfrow, Simmons from earlier in this draft, and now Terrell, the Raiders have added winners who are the new standard for what they want out of their team.



AJ Terrell is a terrific athlete with excellent pattern-matching skills, quick feet, clean transitions, and fluid hips. I love how tight he plays in coverage, allowing little cushion and staying connected defending quick game. Terrell finds consistent success in press coverage with excellent balance, patience, hand usage, and willingness to crowd receivers in the contact window. He is outstanding in click and close situations, driving forward on the football and being disruptive.

Terrell does well to play through the hands of the receiver to challenge at the catch point. He has the ideal size for the position, and he transitions well for a taller corner. Terrell is effective in leveraging outside releases, layering coverage, and squeezing routes. Lastly, Terrell has good eye discipline, showcasing the ability to read the backfield while remaining in phase, with a body type that is long and rangy.

A.J. Terrell projects as a starting cornerback at the NFL level. Terrell has the fluidity to play off-man coverage and the click and close quickness and foot speed to drive into routes breaking off in front of his face. While Terrell shows the foot mobility and transitional quickness to flip and carry in press man, his functional strength isn’t a hallmark trait. Bigger-bodied receivers will be able to play through his press unless he’s able to add weight onto his frame.

AJ Terrell leaves Clemson after three seasons, two of which he started, and demonstrated remarkable growth throughout his career. Possessing a full toolbox to excel in man coverage, Terrell is long, rangy, and fluid, with good eye discipline to bait throws. He also finds considerable success in soft press coverage, and he is exceptionally sticky when crowding routes in the quick game. Terrell does need to add play strength and get more consistent as a tackler, but he projects as a scheme-versatile starter with a high ceiling.



Round 2:

Photo Credit: Arizona St. University

(#62): Brandon Aijuk- WR- Arizona St.: The Raiders passed on the elite wide receivers in this class to draft arguably the best defensive player and fill a significant need. They did so in part due to the depth of talent at the receiver position. Aiyuk has the type of skill-set that Jon Gruden loves. He is one of the best RAC receivers in this draft, but he is far from the finished product.

Aiyuk would fill multiple roles as a “Z” wide receiver, and at returning kicks and punts for the Raiders. He is tough, physical and has a considerable knack for making big plays in the biggest games. Aiyuk is projected to go anywhere from the late-middle part of the 1st-round to the 2nd-round.



Brandon aligns at WR for the Sun Devil’s spread offense. Aiyuk demonstrates good proactive athleticism on the perimeter. In the run game, he is sufficient as a stalk blocker where he has good physical toughness and is more than willing. 

Aiyuk is strong and dynamic with the ball in his hands and is a threat to take any touch the distance. In the passing game, he is excellent and has game-altering ability. When he wins at the line of scrimmage, its usually with foot quickness. He’s a bit of a build-up runner and has sufficient suddenness off the line of scrimmage. 

In the short to intermediate area, he’s only an adequate route runner, but he shows excellent stop/start agility. This allows him to create separation at the top of the route. Aiyuk demonstrates good strong hands to pluck the football, and I have no reservations about the focus drops I’ve observed in the past. He’s tough and courageous when contact is imminent. He has good tracking ability on 8 and 9 routes. 

Aiyuk is a gamer with excellent competitiveness to make plays at critical moments of the game. In the NFL, he is best suited as a slot or off the ball at Z. Bigger, longer, physical press corners may give him issues off the line. At worst, Aiyuk projects as a core special teamer due to his physicality, toughness, and speed. He will also be an asset as a punt and kick returner. 

Ultimately, he is a high effort player who is extremely competitive. He can improve using his hands better off the line giving him a little more positional flexibility; however, I think Aiyuk’s skill set is best suited in the slot. This player finds a way to win and has the game-breaking ability to make big plays at critical moments in the game. 

Brandon Aiyuk had plenty of opportunity coming out of the JUCO ranks, but he decided on Arizona State due in large to the Sun Devils desire to keep him at wide receiver and not make the switch to playing defensive back. While there’s plenty to like about his big-play ability and athletic profile, it’s completely understandable as to why many schools thought the switch was a good idea. 

Aiyuk has plenty of room for growth playing wide receiver. His route technique and hands reveal plenty of inconsistency. With that said, for a team looking for a game-breaker in terms of post-catch production, a vertical presence, or a dynamic return guy, then Aiyuk brings an impressive skill set to the table. Aiyuk does have some “niche” tendencies, but the areas he does excel in represent strong value to a franchise. He doesn’t come without restrictions, but Aiyuk’s big-play ability makes them easier to live with. 

Aiyuk can contribute right away from the slot with manufactured touches and vertical shots while serving as the primary return guy. At the same time, he’ll look to become a complete wide receiver. 

(Previous Pick: Grant Delpit at pick #38)



Round 3:

Photo Credit: sooner sports

(#80): Jalen Hurts- QB- Oklahoma: Jalen Hurts came into the 2019 season with a lot of questions that needed to be answered. “Can he throw the ball well enough to be an NFL quarterback?” was the biggest one. He transferred to Oklahoma from Alabama, where he lost his starting job to Tua Tagovailoa in-part due to his inability to get the Crimson Tide passing game going. Under Sooners’ head coach and quarterback whisperer Lincoln Riley, Hurts showed he could be the type of passer that potentially could be an NFL signal-caller.

What Hurts is more than anything is a winner. He won at Bama and in Oklahoma. His teammates respect him, and he is widely considered a good teammate and leader. While there are flaws in his game, and quite frankly, I’d be surprised he is still available in the 3rd round, he has the skillset to become a quality NFL quarterback. In this mock, at this point in the draft, I jumped at the opportunity to take him and again to take the BPA (best player available) at a need position.



Hurts has steadily progressed as a passer; however, he still has limitations. The improvement he’s shown over his last three seasons is notable, and the arrow is pointing in the right direction. Hurts is a perfect Day 2 QB in today’s NFL, where he can shine via the extended plays, mobility, play-making ability, and comfort off-script. Hurts’ general accuracy may temper his overall ceiling, but he’s a developmental starter caliber player.

Jalen Hurts is an accomplished college quarterback that brings a dynamic dual-threat skill set to the table. With that said, he’s far more advanced as a runner than a passer, and considerable growth is needed for him to become a triggerman of an NFL offense. While he found great success in college tapping into his athleticism to extend plays and making throws outside of the offensive structure, he’ll need to develop his ability to execute in rhythm at the next level. For that to happen, he’ll need to sharpen up his processing skills and develop more consistency with his trigger.

From an arm talent and physical tools perspective, there isn’t much missing with Hurts, but his ball placement and decision making as a passer need significant improvement. There are notable concerns with his lower body throwing mechanics that, if fixed, could help him become more consistent with his accuracy. Working through progressions and throwing to an NFL route tree will require time to develop, in addition to the other areas that need work. Hurts is physically gifted, but he’s more of a project entering the league and will take time before he’s ready. His intangibles and athletic ability should create some opportunities for him to make plays in sub-packages early in his career.

(Previous Pick: Prince Tega-Wanogho at pick 80)



Photo Credit: Jamie Rhodes-USA TODAY Sports

(#81): Chase Claypool- TE- Notre Dame: Chase Claypool is a hybrid who can be a significant weapon for the right offense. His size and speed are a mismatch for any defense and give Gruden a weapon that he hasn’t had as a head coach. Claypool and Darren Waller would provide the Raiders two freakish elite athletes at tight end that have similar size, speed, and athletic ability. Claypool ran a 4.41 at 6’4/238 pounds at the NFL Combine, which made some scouts I talked to re-think the talk that he should move to tight end, but in the Raiders offense, he wouldn’t be a traditional tight end.




Claypool has ample catch radius and powerful physicality. With his size, he’s able to claim space with aggressiveness and hand fighting to create separation. I’m not sold on his vertical push to create soft coverage on underneath routes, but this is a big body who is fearless over the middle of the field and will bring ample toughness as a blocker in the slot or on the boundary.

Claypool illustrated steady growth throughout his career at Notre Dame, peeking as a senior in 2019 when he caught 66 passes for 1,037 yards and 13 touchdowns. The appeal with Claypool stems from his size, catch radius, and straight-line speed. He finds success in contested situations and can out-muscle most defenders. With that said, separation quickness, release technique, and inconsistent catching are notable items to be concerned with when projecting him to the next level.

Claypool is likely to be challenged with plenty of contact at the release and catch point in the NFL, making it necessary for him to continue to showcase his physical prowess and win in tightly contested situations. Claypool has limitations of which to be mindful, but he can fulfill a niche role. I see Claypool as a big slot that provides a complementary weapon for an offense that features speed and separation specialists to draw coverage away and ensure spacing for him to work. Claypool is a proven special teams performer, adding value to his incomplete skill set that will enable him to stick at the next level.

(Previous Pick: Ross Blacklock at pick 81)



Round 4:

Photo Credit: Boston College

(#121): AJ Dillon- RB- Boston College: AJ Dilion out of Boston College is the type of back that would’ve been drafted in the upper portion of the draft 15 years ago. He is a powerful back that would be a nice compliment to Josh Jacobs and allow the budding star a break while the Raiders would have a very good running back for short periods or a few starts should Jacobs get injured.

Dillon is a very good north/south runner. He does a decent job as a one-cut running back but struggles going east/west. He has good vision, but he doesn’t have great hands or elite speed and isn’t a threat to break off a long run. Dillon fits what Mike Mayock likes, and he is very familiar to Mayock since that’s where the Raiders general manager went to college. Jon Gruden will love his toughness and football smarts, and he should be a special teams contributor early on in his career as well.



Racking up 4,382 rushing yards and 38 touchdowns across three seasons at Boston College, AJ Dillon has been among the most productive backs in college football in recent years. His blend of size, speed, and power made him a difficult challenge as he ripped through ACC defenses. With that said, his next level projection isn’t that exciting. Dillon’s lack of technique pressing the line of scrimmage is concerning, and he won’t be able to shred NFL defenses just because he is big and fast. Now, if Dillon can develop more timing, processing, and nuance, then he has a chance to be a productive NFL runner that excels between the tackles and in pass protection.

Unfortunately, Dillon also needs development as a receiver where his hands don’t appear natural, and he wasn’t afforded many chances to catch the football in college. It’s unlikely he becomes a strong route runner that creates separation from linebackers. If Dillon’s NFL offense can get him the football in quick-hitting runs where runways are constructed for him, then he can find a role, but there are limitations in his game, and what he does well isn’t of great value in today’s NFL. Finding a role on special teams, excelling in short-yardage, and developing his technique is critical.



Round 5:

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(#159): Anfernee Jennings- DE- Alabama: The Raiders need to get to quarterbacks and not only sack them, but disrupt their timing to help the secondary. Alabama defensive end Anfernee Jennings is the type of player that can do this with his hand on the ground or standing up.


Scouting Report:

Jennings aligned as an edge defender in the Crimson Tide hybrid scheme. In the passing game, his production has superseded his skill set. He shows excellent strength and pop in his hands to disengage and close on the QB. In the run game, he is heavy at the point of attack. He has perfect hand placement and is very difficult to move vertically. He’s stronger and more powerful than he is explosive. As a result, some of his movements are slow twitch. On 3rd down, you maximize his skill set by rushing him only from a 3 point stance. He doesn’t project well as a core special teamer, and he would struggle in space at the next level.

Jennings is a next level starter and should find success as a base defensive end in an even front system. Jennings’ length, rush counters, and functional strength will allow him to be a persistent presence against the pass, even if his lack of explosiveness won’t allow him to serve as a game-changing defender. Jennings‘ great hands, gap discipline, smart play, and technique will enable him to step into an NFL defensive system and contribute early.


Photo Credit: CollegeFootballTalk

(#165): Quintez Cephus- WR- Wisconsin: Quintez Cephus isn’t a burner running a 40-yard dash but put on his tape, and all you see the Macon, Georgia native doing was making play after play for the Badgers. He has good size (6’1/207) and is a playmaker. After an off-field incident that was later proven to be false, it was really impressive to see him step back into offense in and be as effective and polished as he was. He has an innate feel for the position, and I appreciate his timing, ball skills, and nuance. He’s a cerebral player who has got a terrific foundation to build upon.



Quintez Cephus has exciting qualities as a possession receiver in the NFL, where his ability to create leverage, physicality, and hands all shine. Despite not being the most explosive receiver, Cephus is a technician as a route runner that does well to create leverage and present himself to the quarterback. He is outstanding at getting his frame in position to win at the catch point, and he attacks the football with an alpha mentality. With that said, Cephus is not without limitation, as he isn’t the most elusive or fluid, and his ability to outmuscle NFL corners as he did in college that made him so successful could be a concern. Cephus should be a quality WR3/4 that gives substantial contributions on special teams at worst.

Cephus is one of the more undervalued receivers in the class of 2020. He can win from the outside, as well as the slot, and if he played in about 100 other offenses in college football, he’d have had drastically better production. Significant off-field allegations (since cleared) kept him off the field in 2018. While Wisconsin didn’t initially welcome him back, the entire football team, coaches included, went out of their way to go to the administration to fight for him to return, which he did. Cephus bounced back with a strong 2019 campaign, showing effective releases, strong hands, and a positive mentality with the ball in the air. He is a potential starter.



Round 6:

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(#206) Jon Runyan Jr.- OG- Michigan: Jon Runyan Jr. is the son of former NFL offensive lineman Jon Runyan. He has flaws in his game, but he also has flashed enough to make NFL evaluators take notice. Teams that are running a zone-blocking scheme have a ton of interest in Runyan and project him as a guard at the next level.





Determined and smart, Runyan held his own as a Big Ten tackle despite a lack of desired physical and athletic traits. He’s inconsistent taking control into initial engagements, but stays after it and recovers back into the second phase of the block. Runyan Jr. plays with high hands that diminish his power and control, but that should improve as he slides inside to guard.

He has adequate athleticism and body control to fit into a variety of run schemes but may not excel in any. Some scouts feel Runyan’s protection experience at tackle improves his draft value as a later-round backup-caliber guard. In contrast, others think Runyan should be a capable starting guard in the NFL.

Teams will like his competitive toughness and run blocking ability, but issues with technique and in pass protection will hold him back on the edge. He has experience at guard and could have starter upside inside if he can be more aggressive with his hand usage. Moving inside would allow him to better use his power without having to cover as much space, which could help improve his hand usage.


(#208) : Tanner Muse- S- Clemson: The Raiders need depth and once again turn to Clemson for a guy who has decent film and had a surprisingly good NFL Combine. While Muse isn’t the guy that will be your “go-to guy” in the secondary, he isn’t being asked to. What he would be a solid addition and give the Raiders yet another player who can play multiple positions.



Clemson’s Tanner Muse enters the NFL with 59 games of experience, and 39 starts in college, where he primarily played safety. With that said, his role in Brent Venables defense showcased his versatility and frequently played him in the box where I believe his best fit is at the next level. Muse’s urgency, speed, size, and physicality are best utilized as a weakside linebacker in a 4-3 defense in a pursuit style role. His experience at safety will serve him well in coverage where he should hold his own in the NFL. Muse does have to develop and adjust to life as a full-time linebacker, but his proven special-teams ability should give him the time needed to transition and excel. At a minimum, Muse should be a quality special teamer and sub-package defender, but he has the upside to start by year 2/3 as a 4-3 WILL.



Photo Credit: Texas Tech

(#209): Broderick Washington- DT- Texas Tech: The depth on the Raiders defensive line isn’t great, and Broderick Washington is a guy that has potential, but he is getting drafted in the 6th round for a reason. He has a lot of tools to work with, and with Rod Marinelli, the position coach, Washington could blossom into a potential steal. With that being said, I doubt that happens in year 1.





A durable three-year starter and two-time team captain with leadership and dirt-dog mentality that defensive coaches will love. He’s a little undersized but punches above his weight with grown man strength and a desire to play with force. He plays with some tightness in his lower half, which limits his short-area agility and playmaking range. Washington can feel the blocking scheme and attacks it with aggressive hands and upper-body power to fight and counter base blocks. He has below-average size and length and doesn’t offer NFL rush value, but he has rotational value as a shade nose or three-technique in a 4-3 scheme.


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