The Dallas Cowboys have not won a Super Bowl since the 1995 season, but they were successful in defending their title as the most valuable sports franchise in Forbes' annual list, which was released Wednesday.
The Cowboys are worth $4.2 billion, giving them a comfortable lead over the second-place New York Yankees. The Yankees, who hold a value of $3.7 billion, were listed fourth in last year's rankings.
Soccer clubs Manchester United ($3.69 billion), Barcelona ($3.64 billion) and Real Madrid ($3.58 billion) round out the top five.
The defending Super Bowl champion New England Patriots ($3.4 billion) are listed sixth, ahead of the New York Knicks ($3.3 billion), New York Giants ($3.1 billion), San Francisco 49ers ($3 billion) and the Los Angeles Lakers ($3 billion).
--The respective moves of the Rams and Chargers to Los Angeles will cost both teams $645 million over a 10-year period beginning in December 2019, ESPN reported.
However, the Raiders' move from Oakland to Las Vegas will cost them $378 million over 10 years beginning in the year they move, ESPN reported.
The 29 NFL teams that opted to remain in their current stadiums will receive a gross sum of $55.2 million over the next 11 years. The Rams and Chargers will not receive revenue from the Los Angeles relocation fees, but they will get a share of the Raiders' fee.
The teams' relocation fees are commensurate with the projected value increase of their moves.
Arians said in the book released Tuesday that he feels "great," and is coaching at age 64 to inspire others who have battled cancer.
"My energy has returned. I'm told I'm cancer-free again. I'm ready for at least one more season of NFL football -- maybe more," Arians wrote.
During a medical exam in December, Arians writes, tests revealed renal cell carcinoma on one of his kidneys. Arians coached through the end of the season and underwent surgery during which a "portion" of the kidney had to be removed.
Johnson noted Detroit's status as perennial also-rans, according to the Detroit Free Press.
"I didn't see a chance for them to win a Super Bowl at the time," Johnson said during a media conference last week to promote the Italian championship of American football. "For the work I was putting in, it wasn't worth my time, to keep on beating my head up against the wall and not go anywhere. It's the definition of insanity."
A five-time Pro Bowl selection, who finished his career as the franchise leader in a number of categories, Johnson said he contemplated the idea of playing for another team but didn't think that would fly with the Lions.