3. A potential buy low in this market
The discussion around the running back market has been a hot topic this offseason. So much so, top RB talents have publicly campaigned for their position to command more respect.
Despite their efforts, though, it's tough for franchises to break the bank for a group that's proved easily replaceable. This generally poor consensus on RBs means their value has declined in this current market, which could make Taylor a potemtial buy-low candidate.
After all, most teams around the league are either A. Set at running back, or B. Not interested in investing much at the position. That means the Colts' possible list of trade partners is much shorter, especially at this stage of the offseason where cap space was already spent in free agency.
Who still has money to spend for 2023 and a history of valuing RBs? How about them Cowboys! At this moment, Dallas looks like one of the only legitimate Taylor landing spots. Supply and demand is the name of the game on the NFL trade market, and lacking interest in RBs means less competition.
Irsay won't want Taylor's feud to hang over his squad as they prepare for a big year with shiny new QB. If he's inclined to deal in the coming weeks, Dallas might not have to bid against many suitors for Taylor. And though the Colts are reportedly looking for an early-round pick in exchange for the former First Team All-Pro, that asking price could come down if no one bites.