Meet the Ravens’ 2018 draft class, which has yet to step on the field, but we do know one thing: It’s a big class. The 12-man class tied the 1997 haul for the biggest class in franchise history.
The Ravens made a bold move to set up their future when they drafted quarterback Lamar Jackson, and general manager Ozzie Newsome used a series of trades to improve the team's depth at key positions.
Just one team in the AFC North — the Pittsburgh Steelers — made the NFL playoffs last season. Did the Ravens, Cincinnati Bengals and Cleveland Browns do enough in the 2018 draft to reach the playoffs this season?
Ravens fans flocked to the Inner Harbor for DraftFest and seemed very excited about the direction the team appears to be heading.
Ravens general manager Ozzie Newsome gets emotional as he talks about leading the final draft of his career.
Joe Flacco still hasn’t revealed how he feels about the Ravens using their second first-round draft pick Thursday night to bring in a young quarterback who figures to be groomed as his eventual replacement. He only spoke to fans at the Ravens' DraftFest event.
Tight end Ian Thomas played his high school ball at Digital Harbor. He was just selected in the NFL draft. See which team took him.
While the Ravens were trading down and trading down, their AFC North opponents, the Browns, Bengals and Steelers, actually made some picks Friday. Here's how they did.
As general manager Eric DeCosta predicted, the class includes three running backs with Rutgers' Gus Edwards, Florida's Mark Thompson and Alcorn State's De'Lance Turner.
When the Ravens traded back into the first round to pick Lamar Jackson on Thursday night, they not only acquired a quarterback of the future, they authored the ultimate tribute to Ozzie Newsome's draft skills.
Since the Ravens are supplying quarterback Joe Flacco with multiple weapons, Mike Preston is hoping team officials select a third-down running back in the last two days of the draft.
"You're always going to have people that like you and you're always going to have people that don't like you,” Ravens No. 1 pick Hayden Hurst said.
Joe Flacco remains the Ravens' undisputed starter, but he is now in the spotlight because the team drafted quarterback Lamar Jackson.
Ravens draft tight end, quarterback and create buzz that helps with ticket renewals and sales. Team officials hope the next two days of the draft keep the momentum going.
After moving back from No. 16 in the NFL draft to No. 22, then dropping three more places to No. 25, the Ravens made a pick. Then they moved back into the first round and made the 32nd overall selection.
The Cleveland Browns had the first and fourth picks in the first round, while the Bengals and Steelers drafted much later. How did each team do on Day 1?
Exactly 10 years after drafting quarterback Joe Flacco, a decision that contributed to one of the best stretches in franchise history and the organization’s second Super Bowl championship, the Ravens hope they found his successor.
South Carolina tight end Hayden Hurst, the Ravens' first first-round pick of the night, can work seam routes and has the speed to make catches downfield.
In his final draft before he steps aside after the 2018 season, Ravens general manager Ozzie Newsome solidified the team at the position he once excelled at.
Maryland wide receiver DJ Moore was picked No. 24 overall by the Carolina Panthers, becoming the first Terp to be drafted in the opening round since wideout Darrius Heyward-Bey in 2009.
When the Ravens gave up their No. 16 overall pick, they ironically cleared the way for the first player with Maryland ties to get drafted.
With every team on the clock and waiting for the first round of the NFL draft, we have 16 final thoughts as the Baltimore Ravens wait to pick at No. 16.
Buzz connecting Louisville QB Lamar Jackson with Ravens increases as first round of NFL draft draws near
Heisman Trophy-winning quarterback Lamar Jackson of Louisville would certainly excite the fan base.
The Ravens and the rest of the NFL are on the clock with the first round of the draft beginning Thursday night around 8. Here's who our reporters and editors see the Ravens taking at No. 16 in the first round.
Take a look back at the Ravens’ past first-round picks, including the players' career achievements and what people have said about the selection.
The draft is considered weak in terms of high-end talent at wide receiver, tight end and tackle. Those just happen to be the Ravens' three biggest needs.
The Indiana tight end is expected to be taken on the second day of the draft, capping a remarkable story of perseverance and brotherly love.
Fans have long yearned for the Ravens to draft a star wide receiver, and the team's inability to do so has been the most glaring exception to its outstanding overall draft record. The Ravens will likely have another chance to change the receiver narrative in 2018, but will they take it?
The Ravens aren't expected to draft a quarterback in the first round of the NFL draft Thursday night, but it might be the right thing to do.
At No. 16 overall, “I don’t really feel like they’re in a very sweet spot,” former NFL lineman and current analyst Ross Tucker said.
Ozzie Newsome could be setting the Ravens up this week for success as he prepares to step away from day-to-day operations of the Ravens.
The Buccaneers are having a parrot deliver their selections Saturday. The Ravens went with two Baltimore institutions.
Maryland wide receiver DJ Moore went from having no scholarship offers from FBS schools as a high school junior to being the Big Ten's leading wide receiver as a college junior last season.
Turner wasn't recruited out of Glen Burnie High, but he made sure that he got on the radar of top college programs.
The Ravens clearly are intrigued enough by Lamar Jackson to bring in the Heisman Trophy-winning quarterback in for a pre-draft visit. But that doesn't mean they are taking him with the 16th overall pick.
With Joe Flacco going into what could be his last season as the Ravens' franchise quarterback, the team might use a high draft pick on the sport's most important position for the first time in a decade.
With the Ravens selecting at No. 16 in the first round and having a critical need at wide receiver, former NFL players on the league's website debated the issue of who is the best available wide receiver in the draft. The answers were fairly predictable.
There isn't a whole lot left on a free-agent wide receiver market that the Ravens have been extremely active with, but Decker does have some qualities the Ravens lack.
James Hurst sits atop the Ravens right tackle depth chart, but that doesn't mean he'll be there in early September.
The Ravens have a little more than $11 million of salary cap space remaining, but that's not a whole lot when you consider they'll need to pay draft picks and carry money over into the season.