https://www.theringer.com/nfl/2019/...er-trades-marcus-peters-kenyan-drake-aj-green Byron Jones, CB, and La’el Collins, RT, Cowboys Dallas is slated to have about $75 million in cap space in 2020, according to Over The Cap, but that number is a bit misleading. A new contract for Dak Prescott is imminent, and even if the Cowboys manage to keep his cap figure relatively low in the deal’s first year, he will probably still cost at least $15 million against the cap next season. Combine that with the fact that Jones, Collins, and linebacker Jaylon Smith all have deals that expire this year, and Dallas’s robust cap space starts to shrink quickly. It’s possible—though not likely, considering their championship aspirations—that the Cowboys would choose to trade one of their contract-year starters to avoid handing out all those extensions. And if the team goes that route, Jones and Collins seem like more logical trade candidates than Smith simply because of how much draft capital Dallas has spent on its secondary and offensive line over the past few seasons, and the experience other players at those positions already have. As an elite cornerback, Jones would be a more significant loss than Collins, but there’s always a chance that the Cowboys look at their future financial situation and decide to test the value of both players on the market. Possible landing spot: Jets. Adam Gase’s team somehow still has more than $28 million in cap space left after an expensive offseason, and yet holes at both cornerback and right tackle remain. Considering all the money the Jets have already thrown around this spring, new general manager Joe Douglas could elect to push the team even further into win-now mode. -- Karl Joseph, S, Raiders The Reggie McKenzie regime took Joseph in the first round in 2016, but he doesn’t seem to be part of Jon Gruden and Mike Mayock’s long-term plan. After drafting safety Johnathan Abram in the first round and signing Lamarcus Joyner to a four-year, $42 million deal this offseason, Oakland declined Joseph’s fifth-year option—despite his career year in 2018. Joseph will now make $2.1 million in base salary on the final year of his deal, which could make him an attractive option for any team looking for a low-risk, high-pedigree player to add to its secondary. Possible landing spot: Cowboys. Dallas signed George Iloka this spring to bolster its safety depth, but the position remains the biggest weakness on an otherwise strong roster. Dallas has more than $19 million in cap space, so it would have no issue taking on Joseph’s relatively modest deal. Players selected by a departed GM are often excellent trade targets, and it seems like the Cowboys could land Joseph for the right price.