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Jason Garrett does not like to acknowledge much. He would not rule Orlando Scandrick out of Sunday’s game against the New York Giants despite the cornerback having two broken bones in his back.

On Jason Witten’s 20-yard touchdown catch with 7:38 to play that broke a 10-10 tie, Garrett at least acknowledged the Cowboys knew the Giants were without safety Landon Collins.

On the previous play, a 54-catch by Cole Beasley, Collins suffered an ankle injury and would not return. The Cowboys were in a three-tight end formation, which is normally a run set, but Witten sprung down the seam, bent his route slightly toward the sideline and came back to the post for Dak Prescott’s perfect pass.

“He’s obviously a really good football player, but that’s a formation we had been in a lot in the ballgame,” Garrett said of Collins’ absence.

While Garrett would only say the Cowboys knew Collins would be out, offensive coordinator Scott Linehan was prepared for Collins’ absence.

“We knew we were probably going to get a base look,” Linehan said. “Usually not going to get a tricked-up red zone coverage you would get if he was there. It certainly helps to run plays when one of their best players is not on the field.

“It was well executed, by the way.”

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Coming off a disheartening 37-9 loss to the Philadelphia Eagles in which the offense did not generate a touchdown, Dallas Cowboys tight end Jason Witten said it was time to have a heart-to-heart discussion with his team.

“I just felt like we need to know where we’re at, and it’s good to have communication and with my experiences, to understand that nobody said it was going to be easy. It’s going to be hard,” Witten said. “Certainly, we understand where we’re at and what we have to do. It’s clear. Our focus going into Thursday on a short week is we have to be able to move forward and process what happened on Sunday and stay together. It was a good visit. I think our guys understand what the task is and where we are in the season. We’re 5-5 and you certainly have to play [your] best football this time of year.”

The Cowboys have scored just one touchdown in the past two games without Ezekiel Elliott. They had just two pass plays of 20 yards or longer against the Atlanta Falcons and did not have one on Sunday against Philadelphia, marking the first time that happened in Dak Prescott’s first two seasons as the starting quarterback.

Left tackle Tyron Smith is expected to play on Thursday against the Los Angeles Chargers after missing the past two games with a groin injury. Elliott will miss the next four games before he is eligible to return from his NFL suspension.

“We’ve seen what we’re capable of doing,” Witten said. “This offense, we know we have the right guys. We have the right players, the right coaches, so there’s a lot of confidence that comes from that. You just have to play better, and the opportunities, when we get them, we just have to take advantage of them.”w

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The Dallas Cowboys and Arizona Cardinals displayed unity Monday night before their game in an expression of displeasure with the recent comments made by President Donald Trump.

As the Cardinals were introduced, Cowboys owner and general manager Jerry Jones, as well as executive vice presidents Stephen Jones, Charlotte Anderson and Jerry Jones Jr., stood locked arm in arm with the players, coaches and staff.

Before a giant American flag was unfurled that covered almost the entire field, the Cowboys took a knee briefly as a group, including Jerry Jones, which led to a smattering of boos from the crowd that included a large number of Dallas fans.

During the national anthem, the Cowboys stood locked arm in arm but nobody took a knee or appeared to have any sign of silent protest.

The Cardinals lined up along the goal line of the southern end zone as Jordin Sparks sang the national anthem behind them. Some players linked arms. Some put their hands on the shoulders of teammates. Defensive tackle Frostee Rucker and tight end Ifeanyi Momah kept their helmets on. Among the players, coach and staff who lined up were team president Michael Bidwill, who locked arms with wide receiver Larry Fitzgerald and cornerback Patrick Peterson. Fitzgerald locked arms with coach Bruce Arians on the other side. Bidwill’s sister, Nicole, and brother, Tim, as well as general manager Steve Keim were also standing with the players.

On Sunday, every team playing had some form of demonstration as a response to President Trump saying owners should fire the players who disrespect the flag by not standing during the national anthem. Hundreds of players, coaches, executives and owners stood together arm in arm, sat, knelt, raised a fist or stayed in the locker room during the national anthem.

Leading up to Monday’s game, there was much internal debate among the Cowboys and Cardinals and even between the two teams.

Peterson told ESPN’s Lisa Salters that when he woke up on Saturday morning and heard about President Trump’s comments, he and another teammate went to Arians and asked if players could do something in response before Monday night’s game.

That started a series of conversations with the Cowboys — including Fitzgerald reaching out to Dallas tight end Jason Witten — to discuss a possible joint show of unity.

Those conversations continued throughout the day Monday, but ultimately the decision was made that there would be no joint team response.

Jerry Jones and his daughter, Charlotte Jones Anderson, said their players wanted to take a knee as a statement for equality and unity, but also wanted to separate that message from the national anthem.

As Arians entered University of Phoenix Stadium on Monday, he wore a handwritten note of support around his neck that read “Love!! Not Hate!!”

A little less than an hour before kickoff, Jerry Jones said he respected the players “individually and collectively,” but he did not want to get into the political element of the debate.

In the past, he has said he liked how the Cowboys had handled the national anthem. Before Monday, since the silent protests started a year ago with Colin Kaepernick drawing the most attention, the entire Cowboys’ roster stood in a row along the sideline.

It’s not clear whether Jones met with the players before kickoff. As of an hour before kickoff he said he hadn’t but he also indicated it could still happen.

Jones was one of seven NFL owners to donate to Trump’s inauguration. So far the Cowboys have not released a statement on Jones’ behalf, however, the NFL, the NFL Players Association and a number of teams and executives across the league issued statements calling Trump’s comments, “divisive.”

“We want them to do what’s in the best interest of the Dallas Cowboys,” Jones said. “That’s where the obligation is and again I don’t want to get into this area of debate but I do want to emphasize how important it is to me that we respect the sanctity of the flag.”