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Greg Schiano
Schiano also served as the primary recruiter on center Luke Wypler, safety Josh Proctor, safety Ronnie Hickman, defensive tackle Tyler Friday and linebacker

View Wikipedia Article

American football coach

Greg SchianoSchiano at Rutgers in 2019Rutgers Scarlet KnightsPosition:Head coachPersonal informationBorn: (1966-06-01) June 1, 1966 (age 53)
Wyckoff, New JerseyCareer informationHigh school:Ramapo HS (NJ)College:Bucknell UniversityCareer history As coach:
  • Ramapo HS (NJ) (1988)
    Assistant
  • Rutgers (1989)
    Graduate assistant
  • Penn State (1990)
    Graduate assistant
  • Penn State (1991–1995)
    Defensive backs coach
  • Chicago Bears (1996–1997)
    Defensive assistant
  • Chicago Bears (1998)
    Defensive backs coach
  • Miami (FL) (1999–2000)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Rutgers (2001–2011)
    Head coach
  • Tampa Bay Buccaneers (2012–2013)
    Head coach
  • Ohio State (2016–2018)
    Assistant head coach & defensive coordinator
  • Rutgers (2020–present)
    Head coach
Career highlights and awards
  • Eddie Robinson Coach of the Year (2006)
  • George Munger Award (2006)
  • Home Depot Coach of the Year (2006)
  • Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year (2006)
  • Walter Camp Coach of the Year (2006)
  • Big East Coach of the Year (2006)
Head coaching recordCareer:68–67 (college)
11–21 (NFL)

Gregory Edward Schiano (born June 1, 1966) is an American football coach. He is the current head coach of the Rutgers Scarlet Knights of the Big Ten Conference.

Contents
  • 1 Early life and education
  • 2 Playing career
  • 3 Coaching career
    • 3.1 University of Miami
    • 3.2 Rutgers
    • 3.3 Tampa Bay Buccaneers
    • 3.4 Ohio State
    • 3.5 New England Patriots
    • 3.6 Return to Rutgers
  • 4 Coaching tree
  • 5 Controversy
  • 6 Personal life
  • 7 Awards and bowl bids
  • 8 Head coaching record
    • 8.1 College
    • 8.2 NFL
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links
Early life and education

Schiano was born and grew up in Wyckoff, New Jersey, and attended Ramapo High School. He then attended Bucknell University,[1] where he was a member of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, and graduated in 1988 with a B.S. in business administration. Despite being a 190-pound linebacker in high school, Bucknell assistant Joe Susan felt he was a perfect fit for the defense. Susan would later join Schiano at Rutgers.[2]

Playing career

Playing at linebacker, Schiano was a three-year letterman at Bucknell. In his junior year, he led the team with 114 tackles and was named to the All-Conference team. In his senior year, he was named team captain, and was named to the Sporting News Pre-season All-America Team.

Coaching career

Schiano began his coaching career in 1988 as an assistant coach at Ramapo High School for the Raiders football team. In 1989, he served as a graduate assistant at Rutgers. In 1990, he took the same position at Penn State, and later served as the defensive backfield coach there from 1991 until 1995. From 1996 to 1998, Schiano was an assistant coach in the NFL with the Chicago Bears.[3] For his first two seasons there, he was a defensive assistant, and then was promoted in his third and final season with the Bears to defensive backfield coach.

University of Miami

Schiano served as defensive coordinator for the University of Miami Hurricanes from 1999 to 2000. In 1999, Miami finished the year ranked 12th in the NCAA's Division I-A in points allowed per game (17.2), and in 2000 moved up to 5th (15.5 points allowed per game). His brief 18-month stint at Miami and his roots in New Jersey made him a candidate for his next position as head coach at Rutgers University.

While at the University of Miami, Schiano coached NFL Pro Bowlers Dan Morgan, Jonathan Vilma, and Ed Reed.

Rutgers

On December 1, 2000, Schiano accepted the head coaching position at Rutgers,[4] the State University of New Jersey. He was given the task of turning around a struggling program that had been without a bowl game appearance since the 1978 Garden State Bowl, and had just four winning seasons since 1980. Although Schiano was producing solid recruiting classes, especially by Rutgers standards, the Scarlet Knights struggled to losing records in his first four seasons as head coach. It was believed coming into the 2005 season that Schiano was on the hot seat and would need to take Rutgers to a bowl game to keep his job.[5]

Despite the rough start to his tenure at Rutgers, Schiano began to turn around the program during the 2005 season. Schiano recruited New York native Ray Rice, who was considered the top running back in the tri-state area. He coached Rutgers to a 7–4 record that season. The highlight of their season came in a nationally televised 37–29 upset win over Pittsburgh and their coach Dave Wannstedt, a long-time friend of Schiano's, who hired him while coaching the Chicago Bears. At season's end, Schiano and the Scarlet Knights accepted a bid to play in the Insight Bowl against Arizona State University, which Rutgers lost by a score of 45–40. Just prior to the game, Schiano was offered a new contract, extending his contract through the 2012 season. The 2005 season laid the foundation for a rebirth of the Rutgers football program.

In the 2006 season, Schiano's Scarlet Knights raced off to a 9–0 record, highlighted by their November 9 victory over the third-ranked, undefeated Louisville Cardinals. After this game, Rutgers jumped to seventh in the national AP Poll, which was their highest ranking in school history and first Top 25 ranking since 1976.[6] The euphoria from the win and high ranking quickly faded the following week with a loss to Cincinnati, but the Scarlet Knights bounced back to finish 11–2 and qualify for the inaugural Texas Bowl.[7] There, they would defeat the Kansas State Wildcats 37–10, capturing their first-ever bowl game win in school history.

Throughout the season, coach Schiano and Rutgers were featured prominently in both the local and national media, and Schiano's motivational phrase "keep choppin'" became part of the lexicon of college football. Rutgers finished the season ranked 12th in the national poll, their best finish in school history. For his work in the 2006 season, Coach Schiano was awarded several Coach of the Year honors, including the Home Depot Coach of the Year award and the inaugural Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year Award.

With high expectations after their "Cinderella" season, Schiano coached Rutgers to respectable finishes and three more bowl game victories to give them four in a row. Schiano's team experienced tragedy in 2010, when defensive tackle Eric LeGrand suffered a spinal cord injury.[8] This clearly affected the team's play: when the extent of LeGrand's injury became apparent, it contributed to sending Rutgers into a funk that resulted in a six-game losing streak to end the season.

Schiano has been credited for his involvement in LeGrand's recovery, essentially treating LeGrand's family like his own and assisting the family in any way needed,[9] and being with LeGrand every day he was in the hospital.[10] Though LeGrand was initially given a diagnosis of lifetime paralysis, he has since regained movement in his arms and shoulders and sensation throughout his body.

In 2011, Rutgers rebounded from the previous season to post a 9–4 record and once again earn a bowl game berth. In the Pinstripe Bowl, they defeated Iowa State 27–13, which would be his final game as Rutgers coach. He led the team to winning seasons and bowl game berths in six of his final seven seasons, with wins in the final five bowl games.

NFL players who played under Schiano at Rutgers:

  • New England Patriots wide receiver Mohamed Sanu
  • Cincinnati Bengals long snapper/tight end Clark Harris
  • New England Patriots cornerback Jason McCourty
  • Current free agent and former New England Patriots wide receiver Kenny Britt
  • Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Tom Savage
  • New England Patriots free safety Devin McCourty
  • Tennessee Titans cornerback Logan Ryan
  • Current free agent and former New England Patriots linebacker Jonathan Freeny
  • New England Patriots safety Duron Harmon
  • Retired San Francisco 49ers center Jeremy Zuttah
  • Retired Pittsburgh Steelers center Darnell Stapelton
Tampa Bay Buccaneers

On January 26, 2012, Schiano accepted his first head coaching opportunity at the professional-football level, with the NFL's Tampa Bay Buccaneers.[11] The Buccaneers ended the 2012 regular season with a 7–9 record, missing the playoffs in the process. In the 2013–2014 season, the team regressed to 4–12. On December 30, 2013, the Buccaneers fired Schiano along with Mark Dominik, the general manager who had selected him.[12]

Ohio State

In 2016, after two seasons coaching Berkeley Preparatory School and sending two players to Davidson College in North Carolina, Schiano was hired by head coach Urban Meyer to serve as defensive coordinator/associate head coach for the Ohio State Buckeyes football program, replacing Chris Ash who, coincidentally, left Ohio State to accept the head coaching position at Rutgers.

Following two successful seasons with top ten defenses as Ohio State's defensive coordinator, Schiano became a target for several coaching jobs both in the NCAA and NFL. On November 26, 2017, it was reported that he was going to be the next head coach for the Tennessee Volunteers. Due to fan disapproval due to his connection with the Penn State sexual abuse case, the University backed out of the deal and he remained at Ohio State. Less than six weeks later, it was once again reported that Schiano would be leaving, but this time he would be going back to the NFL as the New England Patriots' defensive coordinator.[13] On February 7, 2018, Schiano decided to turn down the Patriots job and stay with the Buckeyes.[14]

In 2018, Schiano was named 247Sports Recruiter of the Year in the Big Ten after helping the Buckeyes land the nation's second-ranked recruiting class. He finished second nationally in 247Sports Recruiter of the Year rankings. Schiano served as the primary recruiter for five-star offensive tackle Nicholas Petit-Frere, the nation's second-ranked tight end Jeremy Ruckert and the nation's top-ranked center Matthew Jones.[15] Schiano also served as the primary recruiter on center Luke Wypler, safety Josh Proctor, safety Ronnie Hickman, defensive tackle Tyler Friday and linebacker Javontae Jean-Baptiste. Schiano was also credited with helping land cornerback Jeffrey Okudah. In a story written by Okudah in The Players Tribune, Okudah said: Last June, Coach Schiano at Ohio State said something that really stuck with me. In fact, I think it ultimately played a big part in my decision to go there. He told me, "Jeff, you've had a tough life up to this point. It's time for some good things to happen to you."[16]

While the Ohio State defense struggled in 2018 after losing defensive end Nick Bosa, Schiano took on a larger role, helping then interim head coach Ryan Day during head coach Urban Meyer's suspension. After the win against TCU, Day credited Schiano for his help leading the program during tough times. "What Greg Schiano has done for me in the last month is something I'll never forget. He is the classiest person I've ever been around in the coaching profession. The way he's handled himself, helping me along the way, counseling me on day-to-day stuff."[17] Schiano also led the punt block unit and was credited for a unique scheme design that led to punt blocks for a safety against Nebraska and a touchdown against Michigan. Per Urban Meyer after the Nebraska game, "That was a tremendous momentum-changer. You wish you could have recovered it for a touchdown but we got a safety and got the ball back."[18]

In Schiano's three seasons as defensive coordinator with the Buckeyes, eleven defensive players were drafted to the NFL, including five first round picks (Lattimore, Hooker, Conley) and two top five selections (Ward and Bosa). Former Browns interim head coach and defensive coordinator Greg Williams credited Schiano with cornerback Denzel Ward's early development. "He (Ward) came here and has already shown some people—I think (Ohio State associate head coach/defensive coordinator) Greg Schiano did a great job of teaching some of those things there. He has been an example from Day 1 on how to play the ball in the air in man to man, and it has kind of bled to the group. I think Denzel set that example pretty well back in the spring. He still does a pretty good job of playing the ball. He has a very natural way of doing that."[19]

New England Patriots

In February 2019, it was announced that Schiano would not be returning to Ohio State. It was reported that he was hired to join the New England Patriots as their defensive coordinator, but prior to the Patriots confirming this report,[20] Schiano unexpectedly resigned from the Patriots on March 28, citing a desire to spend more time on his "faith and family."[21]

Return to Rutgers

On December 1, 2019, Schiano rejoined the Rutgers football team as a head coach. The contract was 8 years and $32 million.[22]

Coaching tree

NFL head coaches under whom Greg Schiano has served:

  • Dave Wannstedt, Chicago Bears (1996–1998)

Assistant coaches under Greg Schiano who became NCAA head coaches:

  • Mario Cristobal: Florida International (2007–2012), Oregon (2017–present)
  • P. J. Fleck: Western Michigan (2013–2016), Minnesota (2017–present)
  • Kyle Flood: Rutgers, (2012–2015)
  • Darrell Hazell: Kent State (2011–2012), Purdue (2013–2016)
  • Brian Jenkins: Bethune–Cookman (2010–2014), Alabama State (2015–present)
  • Darren Rizzi: Rhode Island (2008)
  • Joe Susan: Bucknell (2010–2019)
  • Bill Cubit: Western Michigan (2005–2012), Illinois (2015)
Controversy

In 2016, a Philadelphia court released documents in relation to the Penn State child sex abuse scandal revealing testimony from Mike McQueary stating that Schiano was aware of the abuse by fellow assistant coach Jerry Sandusky.[23] In his testimony, McQueary claimed that a former coach told him that: "only that he had—I can't remember if it was one night or one morning—but that Greg had come into his office white as a ghost and said he just saw Jerry doing something to a boy in the shower. And that's it. That's all he ever told me."[23] Schiano denied having knowledge of the abuse.[23]

On November 26, 2017, the University of Tennessee was set to announce Schiano as the head football coach.[24] However, due to a social media campaign including state representatives, alumni, national and local sportswriters, fans and gubernatorial candidates, unhappy with Schiano's tenure at Penn State during the child sex abuse scandal, Tennessee backed out of the deal.[25] Afterwards, officials from both Penn State and Ohio State defended Schiano, saying he had nothing to do with the scandal.[26] Tennessee received criticism from some national sportswriters for a perceived overreactive handling as a response to social media.[27][28][29]

Personal life

Schiano is married and has four children. Schiano's wife Christy was born Christina Mitchell, on October 29, 1968; she is one of four children born to Ella Alexander and the late Tom Mitchell. Schiano's father-in-law was a former Colts tight end who had played his college football at Bucknell. Mitchell died of cancer at 72 on July 16, 2017.[30][31] Son Joe Schiano is a defensive lineman at Bucknell.

Awards and bowl bids

Schiano received most of the major 2006 national Coach of the Year awards after orchestrating what was considered by many to be one of the great turnaround stories in college football history, transforming the hapless Scarlet Knights into a winning football program (see above).

On December 4, 2006, one day after Rutgers accepted a bid to play in the 2006 Texas Bowl against Kansas State, Schiano announced that he would not be a candidate for the recently vacated head coaching job at his previous employer, the University of Miami, ending rumors and speculation that he would leave his creation at upstart Rutgers to return to Miami.[32] He stated that he is "very happy at Rutgers" and that Rutgers is just beginning to "scratch the surface" of what the team can accomplish. He confirmed this by signing yet another contract extension, announced on February 16, 2007, upping his yearly compensation to $1.5 million per year and extending his deal with Rutgers to 2016.[33] Schiano's 2011 salary and compensation of $2.3 million[34] made him "by far" the highest-paid public employee in New Jersey,[35] as well as the highest-paid coach in the Big East.[36]

In December 2007, The Star-Ledger reported that Schiano spoke with University of Michigan Athletic Director Bill Martin "for quite a while" on December 5 about the head coaching vacancy at the school.[37] Two days later, he withdrew his name from consideration and remained as Rutgers' head coach.[38] In 2008, after a bad start his Knights staged a come-from-behind season where they ended up 8–5 with the school's fourth straight bowl bid. Schiano's name once again came up in general speculation about the Miami head coaching position in 2010, after the firing of Randy Shannon.[39]

Head coaching record College Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs Coaches# AP° Rutgers Scarlet Knights (Big East Conference) (2001–2011) 2001 Rutgers 2–9 0–7 8th 2002 Rutgers 1–11 0–7 8th 2003 Rutgers 5–7 2–5 7th 2004 Rutgers 4–7 1–5 6th 2005 Rutgers 7–5 4–3 3rd L Insight 2006 Rutgers 11–2 5–2 T–2nd W Texas 12 12 2007 Rutgers 8–5 3–4 T–5th W International 2008 Rutgers 8–5 5–2 T–2nd W Papajohns.com 2009 Rutgers 9–4 3–4 T–4th W St. Petersburg 2010 Rutgers 4–8 1–6 8th 2011 Rutgers 9–4 4–3 T–4th W Pinstripe Rutgers Scarlet Knights (Big Ten Conference) (2020–present) 2020 Rutgers 0–0 0–0 Rutgers: 68–67 28–48 Total: 68–67
  • #Rankings from final Coaches Poll.
  • °Rankings from final AP Poll.
NFL Team Year Regular Season Post Season Won Lost Ties Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result TB 2012 7 9 0 .438 4th in NFC South – – – – TB 2013 4 12 0 .250 4th in NFC South – – – – TB Total 11 21 0 .344 – – – – Total 11 21 0 .344 – – – – References
  • Biography portal
  • College football portal
  1. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on April 29, 2013. Retrieved November 13, 2012.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link).mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  2. ^ "Greg Schiano FB". njsportsheroes.com. Archived from the original on December 25, 2015. Retrieved December 24, 2015.
  3. ^ Writer, CHRIS PERKINS Staff. "DAVIS EYEING EX-NFL COACHES". Sun-Sentinel.com.
  4. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on October 29, 2013. Retrieved November 13, 2012.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  5. ^ https://www.everydayshouldbesaturday.com/2005/05/04/2005_preview_coaches_on_the_hot_seat
  6. ^ Rutgers Ranked 12th in Final 2006 football Polls – Highest Season-Ending Ranking in School History Archived October 25, 2007, at the Wayback Machine (Press Release January 9, 2007) at ScarletKnights.com (Official Website of Rutgers University athletics). Published by Rutgers University Athletics Department (no further authorship information available). Retrieved January 12, 2007
  7. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on January 24, 2013. Retrieved November 13, 2012.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  8. ^ "Rutgers DT LeGrand paralyzed from neck down". ESPN.com. October 17, 2010. Archived from the original on July 15, 2018. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  9. ^ "Greg Schiano's commitment to Eric LeGrand speaks volumes about him". Archived from the original on February 14, 2017. Retrieved February 13, 2017.
  10. ^ "Sullivan: Schiano, LeGrand forever bonded". North Jersey. Archived from the original on April 5, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  11. ^ "Surprise: Buccaneers turn to Rutgers' Schiano as next coach" Archived January 29, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. NFL.com. January 26, 2012
  12. ^ "Greg Schiano and GM Mark Dominik fired by Buccaneers". CBS Sports. December 30, 2013. Archived from the original on December 31, 2013. Retrieved December 30, 2013.
  13. ^ "Greg Schiano Expected to Become New England Patriots Defensive Coordinator, Per Report". Eleven Warriors. February 5, 2018. Archived from the original on February 9, 2018. Retrieved February 8, 2018.
  14. ^ "Greg Schiano to stay at Ohio State, not join Patriots". Retrieved February 8, 2018.
  15. ^ "OSU's Greg Schiano is 247Sports' Big Ten Recruiter of the Year". Bucknuts.
  16. ^ "A Letter to My Mom | By Jeffrey Okudah". The Players' Tribune. Archived from the original on May 1, 2019. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  17. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on May 1, 2019. Retrieved May 1, 2019.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  18. ^ Rabinowitz, Bill. "Ohio State football: On radio show, Urban Meyer praises Michigan State, appreciates blocked punt". Buckeye Xtra. Archived from the original on May 1, 2019. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  19. ^ "Browns defensive coordinator Gregg Williams press conference - 8/26". www.clevelandbrowns.com. Archived from the original on May 1, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  20. ^ "Sources: Pats close to adding Schiano to staff". ESPN.com. February 6, 2019. Archived from the original on March 30, 2019. Retrieved February 7, 2019.
  21. ^ "Statements from Greg Schiano and Bill Belichick". New England Patriots Official Website. New England Patriots. Archived from the original on March 28, 2019. Retrieved March 28, 2019.
  22. ^ "Sources: Greg Schiano, Rutgers agree in principle on eight-year deal". sports.yahoo.com. Retrieved December 4, 2019.
  23. ^ a b c Boren, Cindy (July 12, 2016). "Greg Schiano, Tom Bradley knew of Jerry Sandusky abuse at Penn State, documents show" Archived November 28, 2017, at the Wayback Machine. The Washington Post.
  24. ^ "Tennessee set to hire Greg Schiano as next coach". SI.com. Archived from the original on December 1, 2017. Retrieved November 30, 2017.
  25. ^ "Sources: Amid protests, Vols won't hire Schiano". ESPN.com. November 27, 2017. Archived from the original on December 1, 2017. Retrieved November 30, 2017.
  26. ^ Spain, Kevin (November 27, 2017). "Officials from Penn State, Ohio State defend Greg Schiano". USA Today. Archived from the original on November 29, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  27. ^ Culpepper, Chuck (November 27, 2017). "The Tennessee–Greg Schiano saga shows the charming and chilling power of fans". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on November 28, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  28. ^ King, Peter (November 27, 2017). "The Race Is On to Catch the Patriots and a Word About the Greg Schiano–Tennessee Mess". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on November 27, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  29. ^ Ziegler, John (November 26, 2017). "Greg Schiano Out at Tennessee Because of the Twitter Mob That Unfairly Destroyed Him". Mediaite. Archived from the original on November 27, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  30. ^ http://news.rutgers.edu/medrel/special-content/summer-2011/greg-and-christy-sch-20110727
  31. ^ "Christy Schiano Coach Greg Schiano's Wife (Bio, Wiki)". November 26, 2017. Archived from the original on April 25, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  32. ^ "Schiano tells Miami he's not leaving Rutgers" Archived January 11, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ESPN.com. December 6, 2006.
  33. ^ "Schiano Signs Contract Extension Through 2016" Archived February 5, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ScarletKnights.com: The Official Site of Rutgers Athletics. February 16, 2007.
  34. ^ Rutgers University Employee Salaries. Asbury Park Press.
  35. ^ Mushnick, Phil (April 16, 2011). "Double up that entendre, will you?". New York Post. Archived from the original on November 30, 2011. Retrieved February 14, 2012.
  36. ^ Sargeant, Keith (November 16, 2011). "Schiano the highest-paid Big East coach, according to USA Today report". Home News Tribune. Archived from the original on November 19, 2011. Retrieved February 14, 2012.
  37. ^ Luicci, Tom (December 7, 2007). "Schiano talking to Michigan". The Star-Ledger. Archived from the original on October 21, 2008. Retrieved February 14, 2012.
  38. ^ Forde, Pat (December 7, 2007). "After talking to Michigan, Schiano sticking as Rutgers coach" Archived May 15, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. ESPN.com
  39. ^ Milian, Jorge (November 29, 2010). "Possible candidates to be the next coach of the University of Miami Hurricanes". The Palm Beach Post. Archived from the original on March 8, 2011. Retrieved February 14, 2012.
External links
  • Ohio State profile
  • https://www.cbssports.com/college-football/news/rutgers-greg-schiano-reach-agreement-for-former-scarlet-knights-coach-to-return/
  • v
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Rutgers Scarlet Knights head football coaches
  • No coach (1869–1870)
  • No team (1871)
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  • William A. Reynolds (1891)
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  • H. W. Ambruster (1895)
  • John C. B. Pendleton (1896–1897)
  • William V. B. Van Dyck (1898–1899)
  • Michael F. Daly (1900)
  • Arthur P. Robinson (1901)
  • Henry Van Hoevenberg (1902)
  • Oliver D. Mann (1903)
  • Alfred Ellet Hitchner (1904)
  • Oliver D. Mann (1905)
  • Frank Gorton (1906–1907)
  • Joseph T. Smith (1908)
  • Herman Pritchard (1909)
  • Howard Gargan (1910–1912)
  • George Sanford (1913–1923)
  • John Wallace (1924–1926)
  • Harry Rockafeller (1927–1930)
  • J. Wilder Tasker (1931–1937)
  • Harvey Harman (1938–1941)
  • Harry Rockafeller (1942–1945)
  • Harvey Harman (1946–1955)
  • John Stiegman (1956–1959)
  • John F. Bateman (1960–1972)
  • Frank R. Burns (1973–1983)
  • Dick Anderson (1984–1989)
  • Doug Graber (1990–1995)
  • Terry Shea (1996–2000)
  • Greg Schiano (2001–2011)
  • Kyle Flood (2012–2015)
  • Norries Wilson # (2015)
  • Chris Ash (2016–2019)
  • Nunzio Campanile # (2019)
  • Greg Schiano (2020– )

# denotes interim head coach

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Head football coaches of the Big Ten ConferenceEast Division
  • Tom Allen (Indiana)
  • Mike Locksley (Maryland)
  • Jim Harbaugh (Michigan)
  • Mark Dantonio (Michigan State)
  • Ryan Day (Ohio State)
  • James Franklin (Penn State)
  • Greg Schiano (Rutgers)
West Division
  • Lovie Smith (Illinois)
  • Kirk Ferentz (Iowa)
  • P. J. Fleck (Minnesota)
  • Scott Frost (Nebraska)
  • Pat Fitzgerald (Northwestern)
  • Jeff Brohm (Purdue)
  • Paul Chryst (Wisconsin)
# denotes interim head coach Links to related articles
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Tampa Bay Buccaneers head coaches
  • John McKay (1976–1984)
  • Leeman Bennett (1985–1986)
  • Ray Perkins (1987–1990)
  • Richard Williamson (1990–1991)
  • Sam Wyche (1992–1995)
  • Tony Dungy (1996–2001)
  • Jon Gruden (2002–2008)
  • Raheem Morris (2009–2011)
  • Greg Schiano (2012–2013)
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  • Bruce Arians (2019– )
  • v
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Eddie Robinson Coach of the Year Award winners
  • 1957: Hayes
  • 1958: Dietzel
  • 1959: Schwartzwalder
  • 1960: Warmath
  • 1961: Royal
  • 1962: McKay
  • 1963: Royal
  • 1964: Parseghian
  • 1965: Daugherty
  • 1966: Cahill
  • 1967: Pont
  • 1968: Hayes
  • 1969: Schembechler
  • 1970: Agase
  • 1971: Devaney
  • 1972: McKay
  • 1973: Majors
  • 1974: Teaff
  • 1975: Hayes
  • 1976: Majors
  • 1977: Holtz
  • 1978: Paterno
  • 1979: Bruce
  • 1980: Dooley
  • 1981: Ford
  • 1982: Paterno
  • 1983: Schnellenberger
  • 1984: Edwards
  • 1985: DeBerry
  • 1986: Paterno
  • 1987: MacPherson
  • 1988: Holtz
  • 1989: McCartney
  • 1990: Ross
  • 1991: James
  • 1992: Stallings
  • 1993: Bowden
  • 1994: Brooks
  • 1995: Barnett
  • 1996: Snyder
  • 1997: Price
  • 1998: Fulmer
  • 1999: Beamer
  • 2000: Stoops
  • 2001: Friedgen
  • 2002: Tressel
  • 2003: Saban
  • 2004: Meyer
  • 2005: Weis
  • 2006: Schiano
  • 2007: Mangino
  • 2008: Saban
  • 2009: Patterson
  • 2010: C. Kelly
  • 2011: Gundy
  • 2012: B. Kelly
  • 2013: Malzahn
  • 2014: Patterson
  • 2015: Ferentz
  • 2016: MacIntyre
  • 2017: Frost
  • 2018: Clark
  • v
  • t
  • e
George Munger Award winners
  • 1989: Schembechler
  • 1990: Paterno
  • 1991: James
  • 1992: Stallings
  • 1993: Bowden
  • 1994: Paterno
  • 1995: Barnett
  • 1996: Snyder
  • 1997: Carr
  • 1998: Fulmer
  • 1999: Beamer
  • 2000: Stoops
  • 2001: Friedgen
  • 2002: Willingham
  • 2003: Carroll
  • 2004: Meyer
  • 2005: Paterno
  • 2006: Schiano
  • 2007: Mangino
  • 2008: Leach
  • 2009: Patterson
  • 2010: Beamer
  • 2011: Hoke
  • 2012: O'Brien
  • 2013: Cutcliffe
  • 2014: Mullen
  • 2015: Swinney
  • 2016: Saban
  • 2017: Smart
  • 2018: Monken
  • v
  • t
  • e
The Home Depot Coach of the Year Award winners
  • 1994: Brooks
  • 1995: Barnett
  • 1996: Bowden
  • 1997: Price
  • 1998: Fulmer
  • 1999: Solich
  • 2000: Stoops
  • 2001: Friedgen
  • 2002: Willingham
  • 2003: Carroll
  • 2004: Meyer
  • 2005: Paterno
  • 2006: Schiano
  • 2007: Mangino
  • 2008: Saban
  • 2009: Kelly
  • 2010: Chizik
  • 2011: Miles
  • 2012: Kelly
  • 2013: Malzahn
  • 2014: Patterson
  • 2015: Swinney
  • 2016: MacIntyre
  • 2017: Frost
  • 2018: Kelly
  • v
  • t
  • e
Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year Award winnersDivision I FBS
  • 2006: Schiano
  • 2007: Zook
  • 2008: Saban
  • 2009: Patterson
  • 2010: Chizik
  • 2011: Miles
  • 2012: Kelly
  • 2013: Malzahn
Division I FCS
  • 2007: Kill
  • 2008: Matthews
  • 2009: Moore
  • 2010: Keeler
  • 2011: Ash
  • 2012: Fritz
  • 2013: Bohl
Division II
  • 2007: O'Boyle
  • 2008: Broyles
  • 2009: Tjeerdsma
  • 2010: Nielson
  • 2011: Beck
  • 2012: Rossomando
  • 2013: Wiese
Division III
  • 2007: Gagliardi
  • 2008: Kehres
  • 2009: Staker
  • 2010: Caruso
  • 2011: Caruso
  • 2012: Caruso
  • 2013: Fredenburg
  • v
  • t
  • e
Walter Camp Coach of the Year Award winners
  • 1967: Pont
  • 1968: Hayes
  • 1969: Schembechler
  • 1970: Blackman
  • 1971: Devaney
  • 1972: Paterno
  • 1973: Majors
  • 1974: Switzer
  • 1975: Kush
  • 1976: Burns
  • 1977: Holtz
  • 1978: Powers
  • 1979: Mackovic
  • 1980: Dooley
  • 1981: Sherrill
  • 1982: Stovall
  • 1983: White
  • 1984: Morrison
  • 1985: DeBerry
  • 1986: Johnson
  • 1987: MacPherson
  • 1988: Nehlen
  • 1989: McCartney
  • 1990: Ross
  • 1991: B. Bowden
  • 1992: Stallings
  • 1993: T. Bowden
  • 1994: Paterno
  • 1995: Barnett
  • 1996: Br. Snyder
  • 1997: Carr
  • 1998: Bi. Snyder
  • 1999: Beamer
  • 2000: Stoops
  • 2001: Friedgen
  • 2002: Ferentz
  • 2003: Stoops
  • 2004: Tuberville
  • 2005: Paterno
  • 2006: Schiano
  • 2007: Mangino
  • 2008: Saban
  • 2009: Patterson
  • 2010: C. Kelly
  • 2011: Miles
  • 2012: B. Kelly
  • 2013: Cutcliffe
  • 2014: Patterson
  • 2015: Swinney
  • 2016: MacIntyre
  • 2017: Richt
  • 2018: Saban


 
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