Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice is a divisive player in terms of fantasy football as well. (AP Photo)

In the wake of the Washington Post 2014 Fantasy Football Mock Draft, here’s an in-depth look at the roster of Keith McMillan’s team to see what went right, and what went wrong. McMillan held the No. 10 pick in the draft.

QB Nick Foles, Phi QB Rd. 5
RB C.J. Spiller, Buf RB Rd. 3
RB Ray Rice, Bal RB Rd. 4
WR A.J. Green, Cin WR Rd. 2
WR Pierre Garcon, Wsh WR Rd. 6
TE Jimmy Graham, NO TE Rd. 1
FLEX Sammy Watkins, Buf WR Rd. 7
D/ST Texans D/ST Rd. 15
K Shayne Graham, NO K Rd. 16
Bench Cam Newton, Car QB Rd. 8
Bench David Wilson, NYG RB Rd. 9
Bench Steven Jackson, Atl RB Rd. 10
Bench Fred Jackson, Buf RB Rd. 11
Bench Zach Ertz, Phi TE Rd. 12
Bench Brandin Cooks, NO WR Rd. 13
Bench Knile Davis, KC RB Rd. 14

Self-Analysis: Best pick — Jimmy Graham

Owners usually pat themselves on the back for mid- and late-round picks, but at the end of Round 1, I really like taking a top WR or a TE who puts up elite WR numbers instead of the seventh-best RB. Rather than focusing on a position in Round 1, I’m looking for consistently elite production, and nobody was further ahead of his positional rivals than Graham. The touchdowns put him over the top. — McMillan

Self-Analysis: Worst pick — Ray Rice

I made this pick fully aware of his two-game suspension. The problem with going with a TE or WR in Round 1 is that you end up chasing RBs later in the draft. I wanted to go high-upside with several RB picks and hope two pan out, but I think Rice would have been on the board for a while longer, especially on the day his suspension was announced. I should have let that artificial depression make him a value pick later, not a reach early. — McMillan

Draft Chatter: Something about Sammy

Sammy Watkins at the end of the seventh round could swing a league the way Julio Jones did a couple seasons back. Low risk, huge potential payoff. — Thomas Johnson

Draft Chatter: Cam’s the man

I don’t like the idea of taking two quarterbacks in the first eight rounds, but Newton is a great value pick at No. 71. He or Nick Foles, who was drafted three rounds earlier, could be a great trade chip. — Scott Allen

Bieler’s Breakdown

Starters: B- | Bench: B- | Grade: (you guessed it) B-

With his first two picks, Keith took players who should be a lock for consistently great production. But as neither of those players was a running back, he found himself with the mercurial Spiller as his RB1. But okay, Spiller should at least provide several weeks of high-end production. As he mentioned, Rice was picked out of desperation, and that just shouldn’t be the case at No. 31 overall. It’s much better to take a safer commodity there (or a player with vastly higher upside, such as Gronk) and plan on just drafting a bunch of RB2 candidates later. As it happened, Keith did neither, opting for a luxury pick (or as an Eagles fan, possibly a luxury pick) in Foles when he could have snagged Bishop Sankey, who at the very least would have given him a better rookie bet for flex-position points than Watkins.

One wonders if Keith regretted picking Foles as soon as he saw Newton available at 71 overall. I’ll just say that the only person in a fantasy draft who should be considering taking QBs a mere 21 picks apart is the guy who waited longest to draft one, and that wasn’t McMillan. He did ultimately, and sensibly, stock up on RBs, and I particularly laud his selection of Fred Jackson, who must be the most perpetually underrated fantasy commodity of the past decade. Cooks is getting rave reviews in Saints camp and has a chance to make a bigger impact than Watkins, which may or may not be good news for Ketih’s squad.