Not long after offensive lineman Kristjan Sokoli's agent Tweeted that his client was the Seahawks' first draft pick to sign his rookie deal, a report stated that cornerback Tye Smith has become the second.
Two women who were in an adjacent hotel room during the alleged domestic-violence incident involving Seahawks draft pick Frank Clark have shared additional details with The Seattle Times and told the paper that the team never spoke with them as part of its investigation.
Seahawks general manager John Schneider joined 710 ESPN Seattle's "Brock and Salk" Monday morning and talked further about the team's controversial decision to draft defensive end Frank Clark despite past allegations of domestic violence.
The Seahawks' newest pass rusher, Obum Gwacham, has an appetite for Chipotle, a motor that doesn't stop and a resume that includes three years catching passes in the Pac-12. Just another Seahawks' draft pick.
The Seahawks have drafted at least one cornerback every year under general manager John Schneider and coach Pete Carroll, a streak that continued this year with Seattle's selection of Tye Smith in the sixth round.
Washington State wide receiver Vince Mayle was taken with the 123rd overall pick in the fourth round of the NFL Draft by Cleveland, joining WSU teammate Xavier Cooper and UW defensive tackle Danny Shelton as a Browns draft pick.
The Seahawks doubled on offensive linemen in the fourth round, taking West Virginia's Mark Glowinski four picks after selecting Terry Poole from San Diego State. And just like that, Seattle addressed two of the biggest needs on its roster.
After selecting Frank Clark and Tyler Lockett with their first two picks then reportedly trying unsuccessfully to move up to the top of fourth round, the Seahawks will enter the final day of the draft with six selections.
Seattle's decision to draft Frank Clark should be met with skepticism given the alleged domestic-violence incident that led to his dismissal from the Michigan football team. You just shouldn't make assumptions about either his guilt, his innocence or the Seahawks' stated reasoning for choosing him.
Without a pick until No. 63 overall and a league-high 11 selections in all, it seemed entirely possible that the Seahawks would look to move up in the second round of the draft. That is indeed the case, according to a report from Omar Kelly of the South Florida Sun-Sentinel.
No team has gotten more out of the draft in the past five years than Seattle, and the reason for that is tied to the rationale that led the Seahawks to trade away their first-round pick and center Max Unger for tight end Jimmy Graham and a fourth-round choice.