Here is the latest in NBA free agency (all times EDT):
Thursday, July 5
Nik Stauskas is officially a member of the Portland Trail Blazers, after signing his one-year, $1.6 million contract.
Stauskas agreed to the contract quickly after the start of free agency. Even though the NBA’s offseason moratorium does not end until 12:01 p.m. EDT Friday, signings like the deal for Stauskas and the one former NBA MVP Derrick Rose completed with the Minnesota Timberwolves on Wednesday are permitted under the league’s collective bargaining agreement. Short-term minimum-salary signings can be completed before the moratorium is lifted.
Portland will be Stauskas’s fourth team in his five NBA seasons. He’s a career 35 percent 3-point shooter.
‘‘Nik is a versatile and talented perimeter player that will seamlessly fit into our style of play,’’ Portland general manager Neil Olshey said.
Nemanja Bjelica is moving from Minnesota to Philadelphia.
A person familiar with the negotiations says Bjelica has agreed to a one-year contract with the 76ers worth nearly $4.5 million. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the deal has not been announced.
Bjelica gives Philadelphia more shooting depth, needed in an offseason where the 76ers lost Ersan Ilyasova and Marco Belinelli.
Bjelica shot 42 percent from 3-point range last season, his best clip in his three NBA years. The 30-year-old Serbian had a long career in Europe before coming to the NBA with Minnesota in 2015.
He was originally drafted by Washington in 2010.
Tuesday, July 3
Michael Carter-Williams is on the move again, this time to the Houston Rockets to add some backcourt depth behind MVP James Harden and Chris Paul.
A person involved in the negotiations says Carter-Williams agreed Tuesday to a one-year minimum deal. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the deal is unsigned.
Houston will become Carter-Williams’ fifth team in six seasons. He was a backup in Charlotte last year, averaging 4.6 points per game.
He was the NBA’s rookie of the year for Philadelphia in 2013-14 when he averaged 16.7 points per game. But his scoring average has dropped each year since.
Avery Bradley is staying with the Los Angeles Clippers.
Bradley, a former Celtic, has agreed to sign a two-year contract with the Clippers after free agents can begin making deals official on Friday, according to a person familiar with the negotiations. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity Tuesday because neither side was commenting publicly until the league’s offseason moratorium ends.
Yahoo Sports, which first reported the agreement, said the contract will be worth $25 million.
Bradley played in 46 games last season between the Detroit Pistons and the Clippers. He was traded to the Clippers in January as part of the Blake Griffin deal, then made only six appearances with Los Angeles before being shut down with a hernia.
For his career, Bradley has averaged 12.3 points in 459 NBA games.
Monday, July 2
Julius Randle is going to play alongside All-Star Anthony Davis.
Randle agreed to sign with the New Orleans Pelicans, doing so quickly after his rights were renounced by the Lakers hours earlier. His decision was confirmed by a person familiar with the negotiations and speaking on condition of anonymity because nothing has been signed.
ESPN, which first reported the Randle agreement, said it was a two-year, $18 million deal.
The move pairs Randle in the Pelicans’ frontcourt with Davis, another former Kentucky star.
Davis and DeMarcus Cousins formed perhaps the best 1-2 frontcourt punch in basketball last season before Cousins got hurt.
DeMarcus Cousins is heading to the Golden State Warriors, looking for a title.
Cousins agreed Monday to accept a one-year deal to join the two-time defending NBA champions for $5.3 million. The terms were confirmed to the Associated Press by a person directly involved in the negotiations who spoke on condition of anonymity because the contract has not been signed.
It’s a low-risk, high-reward move for the Warriors, with Cousins set to return this season once he completes his recovery from tearing his Achilles tendon in January.
And immediately, Cousins’ soon-to-be teammates welcomed the move. ‘‘The 3rd splash Brother,’’ Stephen Curry tweeted.
Cousins averaged 25.2 points last season for New Orleans, and for his career the six-time All-Star averages 21.5 points and 11 rebounds.
Rajon Rondo is teaming up with LeBron James. A person with knowledge of the situation says Rondo has agreed to sign a one-year contract with the Los Angeles Lakers. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the deal has not been finalized.
ESPN, which first reported the agreement, said Rondo will make $9 million.
James and Rondo have gone head-to-head 54 times in their NBA careers, 25 of those coming in the playoffs — the last of those matchups in 2012, when James and the Miami Heat rallied from a 3-2 deficit to beat Rondo and the Boston Celtics on the way to the NBA title.
The Lakers become Rondo’s sixth team. He averaged 8.3 points and 8.2 assists for New Orleans last season.
Derrick Favors was a top priority for Utah, and the Jazz have succeeded in their quest to retain him.
A person with knowledge of the negotiations says Favors and the Jazz have come to terms on a two-year contract that could be worth up to $36 million, The person spoke to The Associated Press Monday on condition of anonymity because the deal remains unsigned, with the NBA’s offseason moratorium still in place.
Favors averaged 12.3 points last season for the Jazz, who reached the Western Conference semifinals.
He turns 27 later this month and the deal represents a nice raise for Favors, who made $12 million last season.
JJ Redick is returning to the Philadelphia 76ers.
A person familiar with the decision says the Sixers and Redick have agreed to a one-year contract. The person spoke to The Associated Press Monday on condition of anonymity because the deal was not been announced.
Financial terms of the deal are not known.
Redick averaged 17.1 points and shot 42 percent in his first season with the Sixers. He signed last summer to a $23 million, one-year contract and provided stout 3-point shooting and needed veteran presence on a young team.
The 76ers won 52 games last season and lost to Boston in the Eastern Conference semifinals. Philadelphia’s ownership group met with LeBron James on Sunday but failed to sway him to sign with the team.
Redick, who has also played with Orlando, Milwaukee and the Los Angeles Clippers, should again help stabalize Philly’s lineup.
JaVale McGee is moving a bit south.
The two-time NBA champion with the Golden State Warriors is going to be part of the revamping by the Los Angeles Lakers, agreeing to a one-year deal worth just under $2.4 million, according to a person familiar with the negotiations.
The person confirmed the terms to The Associated Press under condition of anonymity Monday because McGee’s deal is unsigned. The deal comes not long after LeBron James said he would be signing with the Lakers.
The Lakers will be the sixth club for McGee, who had some spectacular moments in the NBA Finals against James and the Cleveland Cavaliers. McGee shot 16 for 20 — 80 percent — from the floor in the finals, and the Warriors were 7-1 in playoff games in which he started.
A person with knowledge of the deal says the Dallas Mavericks have reached an agreement to bring back center Salah Mejri on a one-year contract for the veteran’s minimum of $1.6 million.
The 32-year-old from Tunisia is set to be one of the backups to DeAndre Jordan, who has agreed with Dallas on a one-year deal. Jordan’s contract will be for roughly the $24.1 million he was set to make before opting out of his contract with the Los Angeles Clippers.
The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity Monday because contracts can’t be signed until Friday.
Mejri has been an intriguing shot-blocker who has provided energy off the bench in three years with the Mavericks. He averaged 3.5 points, 4.0 rebounds and 1.1 blocks in 12 minutes per game last season.
Mejri and Mavericks rookie Luka Doncic were teammates with Real Madrid in Spain. The Mavericks traded up two spots in the draft to get Doncic, who was the third overall pick.
Sunday, July 1
Lance Stephenson is joining LeBron James in Los Angeles.
Stephenson agreed to a deal with the Lakers on Sunday night, his agency, Priority Sports, announced on Twitter. That came just hours after James decided he would join the Lakers.
The two have traded testy moments in the playoffs when Stephenson’s Indiana teams faced James’s squads in both Miami and Cleveland.
Stephenson averaged 9.2 points last season.
And according to ESPN, guard Kentavious Caldwell-Pope also agreed to deals with the Lakers. Caldewell-Pope is also represented by James’s agent, Rich Paul.
Caldwell-Pope spent last season with the Lakers after his first four years in Detroit. In 74 games, he averaged 13.4 points, 5.2 rebounds, 2.2 assists, and 33.2 minutes per game.
Glenn Robinson III has agreed to a deal with the Detroit Pistons.
A person with knowledge of the agreement says Robinson has agreed to a one-year contract with a team option for 2019-20. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the contract has not yet been signed.
Robinson returns to the area where he played college basketball. He was on the Michigan team that went to the Final Four in 2013.
Robinson averaged 4.1 points and 14.7 minutes a game last season for Indiana.
Aaron Gordon is staying in Orlando for big money.
A person with knowledge of the negotiations says Gordon agreed Sunday night to a four-year, $82 million deal to remain with the Magic. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the contract has not yet been signed.
Gordon is going into his fifth season. He averaged a career-best 17.6 points per game last year for Orlando, but was limited to 58 games.
Mario Hezonja is leaving Orlando to play for David Fizdale and the New York Knicks.
The No. 5 pick in the 2015 draft tweeted a picture of himself in a Knicks sweatshirt, writing that he was ‘‘very excited to be joining the Knicks and play for coach Fizdale!’’
Hezonja averaged 9.6 points last season, easily the best of his three-year career. ESPN reported the Croatian native had agreed to a one-year deal worth $6.5 million.
The Knicks had said they didn’t plan to be active in free agency, hoping to save their cap space for 2019.
LeBron James has agreed to a four-year, $154 million deal with the Los Angeles Lakers.
Klutch Sports Group, which represents James, announced the deal on Twitter.
The game’s best all-around player and biggest star will now lead a young Lakers team that has been overmatched in recent years while rebuilding but will instantly rise with James.
Los Angeles also provides James with a larger platform for his business interests and social activism.
This is the third time in eight years James has changed teams. He returned to the Cavs in 2014 after four seasons in Miami.
On his Instagram story on Sunday, James shared a photo of him riding through the Cavs’ championship parade in 2016. “Thank you Northeast Ohio four an incredible 4 seasons. This will always be home,” text over the image read.
Earlier Sunday, the Philadelphia 76ers got a chance to pitch their process to James.
James, who returned to Los Angeles from vacation Saturday before NBA free agency opened, did not take part in the meeting, the person said.
Derrick Jones Jr. has signed a minimum deal with the Miami Heat, after playing with them on a two-way contract last season.
The 6-foot-7-inch wing played in 14 games with Miami last season, starting eight. His NBA career remains best known for his appearance as a member of the Phoenix Suns in the 2017 dunk contest at All-Star weekend, an invite that came even though he had spent the bulk of his time that season in the G League.
He could help the Heat in at least two ways — one being depth, the other being affordability. Miami does not have much in the way of financial flexibility this summer, with the luxury tax threshold looming and the Heat trying to keep Wayne Ellington.
Jones is playing in Summer League for the Heat, starting Monday in Sacramento.
The Toronto Raptors aren’t letting guard Fred VanVleet get away.
A person with knowledge of the contract says the club has reached an agreement with VanVleet on a two-year, $18 million deal. The person spoke with The Associated Press Sunday on condition of anonymity because the deal can’t be finalized until Friday.
In his second season with Toronto, VanVleet, a restricted free agent, averaged 8.6 points and was a valuable backup to Kyle Lowry. VanVleet bounced between the D-League and Raptors in his 2016-17 rookie season, but the former Wichita State improved his game and has been rewarded.
A person familiar with the discussion says James was in contact with the Cleveland Cavaliers when NBA free agency opened.
Shortly after the 12:01 EDT a.m. start on Sunday, Cavs general manager Koby Altman spoke on the phone to both James and his agent Rich Paul, said the person who spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because of the sensitive nature of the discussion.
James is an unrestricted free agent and the Cavs are hoping to re-sign the three-time champion, who is weighing whether to change teams for the third time in eight years. James was in Los Angeles and is also being pursued by the Lakers, who have enough salary-cap space to sign him and another star player.
There was a flurry of big-name signings in the first hours of free agency, but James remained noncommittal. The 33-year-old is not expected to drag out a decision that could reshape the league’s landscape.
Trevor Ariza is moving to Arizona.
The Phoenix Suns have lured Ariza in with a $15 million, one-year contract offer, according to a person with knowledge of the negotiations. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because the deal cannot yet be signed.
Ariza averaged 11.7 points last season for Houston, and the 33-year-old will likely be looked upon as a veteran presence in a young Phoenix locker room.
Ariza was 0 for 12 from the field in Houston’s Game 7 loss to Golden State in the Western Conference finals, missing all nine of his 3-point tries.
Gerald Green and his hometown Houston Rockets are staying together.
The Houston native has agreed to a one-year deal at the $2.4 million minimum, a person familiar with the terms tells The Associated Press. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because the deal cannot be signed until the NBA’s moratorium ends on Friday.
Green averaged 12.1 points last season for the Rockets, who finished with the NBA’s best regular-season record. He had five games of 20-plus points off the bench last season.
Derrick Rose and the Minnesota Timberwolves will be counting on one another next season.
The 2011 NBA MVP has agreed to a one-year deal worth nearly $2.4 million to stay with Minnesota, a person with knowledge of the negotiations said early Sunday. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because nothing can be signed until Friday.
Rose appeared in 25 games last season — 16 with Cleveland, then nine off the bench with Minnesota. Rose averaged 5.8 points in those games with the Timberwolves, who went to the first round of the Western Conference playoffs and lost to Houston.
It was Minnesota’s first playoff berth since 2004.
The Houston Rockets plan to meet with center Clint Capela and his reps on Sunday in Los Angeles, according to ESPN. Capela, who just finished his fourth season in the league, is a restricted free agent who averaged 13.9 points and 10.8 rebounds per game last season.
Thunder forward Jerami Grant has agreed to a three-year, $27 million deal with a player option the third year.
Grant’s agent, Happy Walters, confirmed Grant’s decision in a text message to The Associated Press.
Grant averaged 8.4 points per game last season and shot a career-high 53.5 percent from the field. He became more of a factor after the All-Star break playing behind Carmelo Anthony.
Grant again will join the Thunder’s Big Three of Anthony, Paul George and Russell Westbrook.
Walters said Grant ‘‘is psyched to come back to play with Russ and PG.’’
Rudy Gay is returning to the San Antonio Spurs.
A person familiar with the terms says Gay has agreed to a one-year, $10 million deal to be back in silver and black next season. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because the deal cannot be finalized until later in the week.
Gay opted out of the final year of his deal with San Antonio, and wound up re-signing for a raise of about $1.6 million over what he would have made.
Gay was primarily a reserve for the first time last season, his first with the Spurs. He averaged 11.5 points on 47 percent shooting.
Center DeMarcus Cousins, a free agent who spent the last season and a half with the New Orleans Pelicans, fielded calls from New Orleans and the Los Angeles Lakers and will schedule meetings with those two teams soon, according to ESPN.
Cousins, a four-time All-Star, averaged 25.2 points, 12.9 rebounds, 5.4 assists, and 1.6 blocks per game last season.
Two people with knowledge of the deal say the Dallas Mavericks and DeAndre Jordan have agreed on a one-year contract at roughly the $24.1 million the center was set to make with the Clippers next season.
The agreement comes three years after Jordan agreed to join Dallas as an unrestricted free agent but changed his mind before a contract could be signed and stayed in Los Angeles.
The people spoke to the AP on condition of anonymity because deals can’t be signed until Friday. Jordan opted out of the final year of the contract he signed when he jilted the Mavericks in 2015.
The one-year deal gives both sides flexibility beyond next season, but is a sign that the Mavericks are tired of rebuilding after consecutive losing seasons for the first time in nearly 20 years.
If Jordan follows through on this agreement, he will leave the team that drafted him 10 years ago. He gives the Mavericks a rebounding and shot-blocking presence they've lacked since winning their only title in 2011. Dallas hasn’t won a playoff series since then.
Chris Paul says he’s staying with the Houston Rockets.
The star point guard wasted no time once the free agency window opened, and has decided to stay put with the team that finished last season with the NBA’s best regular-season record.
Paul announced on Twitter that he has ‘‘Unfinished Business’’ in Houston, which took Golden State to seven games in the Western Conference finals. Paul missed the last two games of that series with an injury, and the Rockets wasted big leads in both of those games.
He averaged 18.6 points and 7.9 assists last season with the Rockets, who went 65-17 led by Paul and newly minted NBA MVP James Harden.
ESPN reported it is a four-year deal that will be worth $160 million.
Saturday, June 30
Guard Marco Belinelli and the San Antonio Spurs agreed to a two-year deal worth $12 million, according to ESPN.
Belinelli began last season with the Hawks before being waived in February. The 76ers then picked him up.
A person familiar with the situation says Paul George is staying with the Oklahoma City Thunder.
The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the deal’s terms have not been announced. George averaged 21.9 points for the Thunder last season.
ESPN first reported George’s decision.
The move, which can become official on Friday, further validates Oklahoma City’s decision to send a package —including Most Improved Player Victor Oladipo— to Indiana last year for George, who clearly enjoyed playing with Russell Westbrook with the Thunder.
Will Barton is getting a major raise from the Denver Nuggets.
A person familiar with the situation tells The Associated Press that Barton will sign a four-year deal that — if played to conclusion — would be worth more than $50 million. The final season will be at Barton’s option, according to the person who spoke on condition of anonymity because neither Barton nor the Nuggets were commenting publicly.
Barton made about $3.5 million this past season, when he averaged career highs of 15.7 points and 4.1 assists.
Barton’s deal is part of what’s shaping up as a major offseason for Denver, which is expected to offer Nikola Jokic a max deal that would pay around $147 million for five seasons. Jokic averaged 18.5 points and 10.7 rebounds last season.
Wayne Ellington is entering free agency hoping for a speedy resolution.
And although he expects calls from many teams, he’s still seeking a return to the Miami Heat.
Ellington set a Heat record with 227 3-pointers last season, even though he was playing mostly as a reserve. He'll be due a raise from his $6 million salary from a year ago, and that could be a challenge for Miami, which is trying to avoid paying a luxury tax.
‘‘The faster the better,’’ Ellington said Saturday, when asked how soon he'd like to know his future. ‘‘The easier, the smoother, the faster, the better.’’
Ellington averaged a career-high 11.2 points last season.
Former Cleveland Cavaliers general manager David Griffin says the NBA’s salary cap and luxury-tax figures aren’t to be overlooked as free agency opens.
The league released its cap and tax numbers Saturday night for the coming season, and they’re slightly higher than some teams may have expected. Plus, cap numbers for 2019-20 and beyond are also a bit more than what’s been projected.
‘‘It’s a really significant amount of money,’’ Griffin said, in his role as an analyst on NBA TV.
A person familiar with the situation says that Kevin Durant will sign a two-year contract to remain with the Golden State Warriors, with the caveat that the deal will have an option and allow him to return to free agency next summer.
The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity Saturday because the deal cannot be signed until Friday.
It is a win for the two-time defending NBA champion Warriors on several levels. Not only do they get to keep the 2017 and 2018 NBA Finals MVP, but they also get some financial flexibility in the deal.
Durant will be paid $30.5 million this coming season, about $5 million less than he could have commanded if the deal was structured differently. That savings will give Golden State options for other moves this summer.
The New York Times first reported Durant’s intention to sign the deal.