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Adam Jones (American football)
Adam Bernard "Pacman" Jones (born September 30, 1983) is an American football cornerback and return specialist for the Denver Broncos of the National

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Adam Jones Jones with the Cincinnati Bengals in 2015No. 24 – Denver BroncosPosition: Cornerback / return specialistPersonal informationBorn: (1983-09-30) September 30, 1983 (age 34)
Atlanta, GeorgiaHeight: 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)Weight: 185 lb (84 kg)Career informationHigh school: Westlake (Atlanta, Georgia)College: West VirginiaNFL Draft: 2005 / Round: 1 / Pick: 6Career history
  • Tennessee Titans (2005–2006)
  • Dallas Cowboys (2008)
  • Cincinnati Bengals (2010–2017)
  • Denver Broncos (2018–present)
Roster status: ActiveCareer highlights and awards
  • Pro Bowl (2015)
  • First-team All-Pro (2014)
  • PFWA All-Rookie Team (2005)
  • First-team All-Big East (2004)
  • Second-team All-Big East (2003)
Career NFL statistics as of Week 2, 2018 Total tackles: 503Interceptions: 17Pass deflections: 94Forced fumbles: 7Total return yards: 5,079Total touchdowns: 8 Player stats at

Adam Bernard "Pacman" Jones (born September 30, 1983) is an American football cornerback and return specialist for the Denver Broncos of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Tennessee Titans sixth overall in the 2005 NFL Draft. He played college football at West Virginia.

Jones has also played for the Dallas Cowboys and Cincinnati Bengals. He was suspended from the NFL for the entire 2007 season and for part of the 2008 season for off-the-field conduct.

  • 1 Early years
  • 2 College career
  • 3 Professional career
    • 3.1 Tennessee Titans (2005–2008)
    • 3.2 Dallas Cowboys (2008)
    • 3.3 Winnipeg Blue Bombers (2009)
    • 3.4 Cincinnati Bengals (2010–2017)
    • 3.5 Denver Broncos
  • 4 Statistics
    • 4.1 Career awards and highlights
  • 5 Legal issues
    • 5.1 2005–2006
    • 5.2 Las Vegas shooting case and suspension
    • 5.3 2007–present
  • 6 Professional wrestling
    • 6.1 Total Nonstop Action Wrestling
      • 6.1.1 Debut and Team Pacman (2007)
      • 6.1.2 Return (2013)
    • 6.2 Championships and accomplishments
  • 7 Music career
  • 8 Nickname
  • 9 Personal Life
  • 10 See also
  • 11 References
  • 12 External links
Early years

Jones was born in Atlanta, Georgia, and raised by his mother, Deborah Jones, and his grandmother, Christine Jones. His father was killed in a robbery in 1991 at the age of 26.[1] As a child growing up in the Sandtown neighborhood of Atlanta, he was coached by longtime Sandtown coach Gary Jones. Jones was crucial to Adam maturing into an adult. Gary is now a science teacher, football coach, and basketball coach at The Westminster Schools in Atlanta. When Jones was a freshman at West Virginia University, his grandmother died of cancer; Jones only missed one game of his three-year college career, which was to attend her funeral. On the day of the NFL Draft, Jones wore a T-shirt that featured his grandmother's picture.

Jones attended Westlake High School, in Atlanta, Georgia. Westlake was considered a football powerhouse; in 2005, the school had the most alumni in the NFL with six players.[2] In football, Jones played in the Georgia-Florida all-star game, and was selected as the conference "Player of the Year" following his senior year after totaling 120 tackles, six interceptions and 1,850 rushing yards.

In addition to his accomplishments in football, Jones also earned All-American honors in basketball and track. His basketball team won two state championships.

College career

Jones also was an Athletic Coaching Education major and a member of the Athletic Director's Academic Honor Roll. As a freshman in 2002, Jones appeared in 11 games for West Virginia as a reserve cornerback and safety. He totaled one interception and one forced fumble with 36 tackles. During 2003, he appeared in all 13 games, starting nine at cornerback, and taking over full-time kick return and punt return duties. Jones's second season resulted in a second team All-Big East Conference selection with his career-high 89 tackles and four interceptions, one being for a touchdown. He also had six tackles for losses, one forced fumble and two fumble recoveries. He also had a career-high 12 passes defended that season. In one of his best games of the year, against Boston College, Jones scored two touchdowns in a 35–28 win over the Eagles, one an 87-yard kick return and the other, a 47-yard interception return. Jones also had a career-high 12 tackles against Miami. Jones totaled 98 punt return yards on 16 punt returns and 867 kick return yards, including an 87-yard touchdown return.

As a junior in 2004, he was the secondary captain and led the team in tackles and interceptions. Jones also played briefly on offense, as well as returning punts and kick-offs for the second season. He was named first-team all-Big East as a defensive back and honorable mention All-American by several sources. He led the team with 76 tackles, adding two sacks, three interceptions, and seven passes defended. Jones was named to's All-American first-team and was named honorable mention All-American at kick returner. Jones was also named Big East Special Teams Player of the Year. His 76-yard punt return against East Carolina was his season-long return and only punt return for a touchdown in Jones' career. He had a long touchdown run against UConn that was negated due to a penalty. Jones ended his college career in the 2005 Gator Bowl, when he fumbled a kick return early in the game; the Mountaineers lost to Florida State.

Jones is ranked second on West Virginia's career kickoff return yardage list with 1,475 yards. He is also ranked eleventh on the school's career punt return yardage list with 404 yards, while his 10.92 yards per punt return is the sixth most in school history. Jones is one of the highest West Virginia players drafted. Jones and fellow-Mountaineer great Major Harris both wore the number #9 while playing in college.

Professional career Tennessee Titans (2005–2008)

After his junior year, Jones opted to forgo his senior year and declare himself eligible for the NFL Draft. He was the first defensive player drafted, taken sixth overall by the Tennessee Titans in the 2005 NFL Draft. He then missed most of training camp, holding out in a contract dispute. According to Titans then-general manager Floyd Reese, the Titans were concerned over several off-the-field incidents. Reese said that contract talks broke down when Jones balked at the Titans' proposed safeguards, but agreed that he would not be paid any guaranteed or bonus money if he were convicted of a crime.[3]

During his rookie season, he had 44 tackles and 10 pass deflections, but no interceptions. On special teams, Jones totaled 1,399 return yards and one touchdown. Jones and Reynaldo Hill were the only rookie duo to start at least ten games each at cornerback in the NFL.

In Jones's sophomore season, he totaled career-high 62 tackles, one sack, one forced fumble, 12 deflected passes, four interceptions, 130 return yards, one interception touchdown, 14 passes defended (second-team), 440 punt return yards and tied for NFL-high with three punt return touchdowns. The three punt returns also tied the franchise record with Billy "White Shoes" Johnson, which was set in 1975. His 12.9 yards per punt return average led the NFL, edging out Chicago's Devin Hester by one-tenth of a yard, while his 26.1 yards per kick return average ranked seventh in the league and sixth in the AFC. Jones also caught two passes on offense for 31 yards (one for 17 yards) and rushed twice for 8 yards. His best performance came against the Jacksonville Jaguars in week 15, when Jones had an 83-yard interception return for a score, a 70-yard kick return, and broke up a touchdown pass to Matt Jones to save the game. Jones broke out in his fifth game of the season against the Indianapolis Colts, when he recorded a then personal season-high five tackles and defended a pass in the 14–13 loss. The next week against the Washington Redskins, Jones recorded four tackles and stripped the ball from Antwaan Randle El for the first forced fumble of his career. The next week against Houston, Jones tied a career-high tackle total with eight, and picked off a Sage Rosenfels pass for his first career interception, and also posted his second touchdown on a punt return in his career in the fourth quarter with a 53-yard return. Two weeks later, against the Eagles, Jones recorded his second punt return for a score of the season, this one 90-yards, breaking Billy Johnson's 87-yard franchise record. The next week against the New York Giants, Jones picked off an Eli Manning pass in the fourth quarter that sparked the Titans' 21-point comeback. Against the New England Patriots in the last game of the season, Jones totaled 259 return yards (the NFL's highest total since 2006) along with a punt return score.

Despite Jones' breakout second year, speculation was rife during the 2007 NFL Draft that the Titans were seriously considering releasing or trading him due to his numerous off-the-field problems. At that time, Reese himself said that numerous Titans officials, as well as league officials, had spent "countless hours" trying to set Jones straight. He also said that while Jones had been everything the Titans hoped for on the field, he'd been "nothing but a disaster off the field" during his two years in Nashville, and felt that he was on "a downward spiral."[3]

On April 10, 2007, NFL commissioner Roger Goodell announced a one-year suspension for Jones for violation of the NFL player conduct policy, to be re-evaluated after the tenth regular-season game, pending disposition of current cases, which Jones appealed.[4][5] This was the first time in 44 years that a player was suspended for an offense other than substance abuse. Jones took out a full page ad in The Tennessean, promising "he'll win back trust" of his teammates and fans." "To my family, teammates, coaches and fans, I recognize that I have lost the right to ask for your patience and understanding," Jones wrote. "However, I will do everything in my power to regain your trust and respect." Jones also wrote in the letter, his plans to re-enroll and finish his degree at West Virginia University. "The basis of the appeal ... will be to clarify some of the facts and address the unprecedented punishment that was imposed," Jones wrote in the letter. However, on June 12, Jones withdrew his appeal.

During his suspension Jones signed with Total Nonstop Action Wrestling, despite an agreement between TNA and the Titans organization that he would only have a "non-physical" role in the company,[6] and went on to win the TNA World Tag Team Championship with Ron Killings. He also established a record label, "National Street League Records", and performed as one half of the rap duo Posterboyz.[7][8]

Ten weeks into the 2007 season, Roger Goodell reviewed his decision, but ultimately declined to reduce it. Following this announcement, the NFL Players Association (NFLPA) said that it would appeal Jones' suspension.[9] Tennessee running back LenDale White told The Tennessean that he thinks that "53 of 53" Titans' players would want Jones to return to the team. Quarterback Vince Young said, "We are going to do well without him, we can do well with him...".[10] On December 13, 2007, the NFL agreed to hear the players' union's appeal on Jones's behalf. The players' union appealed Roger Goodell's decision to not allow Jones to be reinstated during the 2007 season.[11]

On February 1, 2008, ESPN reported that Goodell remained "disappointed" in Jones and that he would most likely not be reinstated after the Super Bowl. The NFL was to review Jones after the 2008 Pro Bowl.[12] It was also reported that the Titans would try to trade Jones, if reinstated.[13]

On March 8, 2008, Jones announced on a Tennessee radio station that he felt he was in "tip-top shape" and was ready to be reinstated. His agent also announced that they would consider applying for reinstatement before the 2008 NFL Draft. Jones also said on the radio show that he would like to play for the Dallas Cowboys if the Titans desired to trade him.[14] The Detroit Lions, Oakland Raiders, Kansas City Chiefs, Houston Texans and New Orleans Saints also expressed interest in Jones. On March 30, Jones participated at a charity basketball event, where he then signed a football for a fan with the #21, later saying that he believed he would wear the number if he ended up in Dallas with the Cowboys.[15] NFL Network correspondent Adam Schefter had also described the Tennessee–Dallas trade for Jones as being "imminent".[16] On April 1, NFL commissioner Roger Goodell said that he would have a decision on reinstating Jones prior to training camp, presumably in July.[17] However, the next day, reports said that the trade was being delayed due to the Cowboys denying the request to provide a fourth-round pick and a pick in the 2009 NFL Draft. Also, disagreements let out over whether the Cowboys would reimburse the Titans for a bonus owed to Jones.[18] However, Adam Schefter of NFL Network reported on April 13 that trade talks had restarted, with the Cowboys offering a sixth-round pick and the Titans requesting a fourth-round pick in the 2008 draft.[19]

Dallas Cowboys (2008)

On April 23, 2008, Jones was traded to the Dallas Cowboys in exchange for a fourth-round pick in the 2008 NFL Draft. If Jones was reinstated for the 2008–2009 season, the Cowboys would also give their sixth-round pick to Tennessee in 2009; if not, the Titans would have to send their fourth-round pick to the Cowboys in 2009.

Jones also reached a financial settlement with the Titans regarding his contract situation: he agreed to pay $500,000 to a charity chosen by the Titans in the next two years.[20] Jones signed a four-year contract that included no signing bonus but included annual roster bonuses, and was structured to protect Dallas if Jones made more off-field mistakes.

On April 24, Hall of Famer Jim Brown announced that he had offered his support and help to Jones while in Dallas. Former Cowboys teammates and NFL standouts Michael Irvin and Deion Sanders also both expressed a willingness to help the troubled cornerback.

Beginning in June, Jones was cleared to participate in organized team activities with the Cowboys, including training camp and preseason games. On August 26, Jones was fully reinstated for the 2008 NFL season.[21][22]

In the season opener for the Cowboys, a 28–10 victory against the Cleveland Browns, Jones recorded a tackle and a pass deflection. In the following 41–37 victory against the Philadelphia Eagles, Jones recorded four tackles and a pass deflection. In a 27–16 victory over the Green Bay Packers, Jones led the Cowboys with eight tackles and a fumble recovery.

On Wednesday, November 19, 2008, Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones said the suspended cornerback would be reinstated by commissioner Roger Goodell, but he would miss two more games — Sunday, November 23, 2008 and the following game on Thanksgiving, November 27, 2008. He would be back December 7, 2008 at Pittsburgh. This decision meant it would be a six-game suspension. By the time he would return, he would have been suspended from 22 of a possible 28 games.[23]

Due to the suspension, the Titans gave their fifth-round pick to the Cowboys in 2009 and returned the sixth-round pick to Dallas, as stipulated in terms of the trade.[24]

Jones finally returned from suspension and played in Dallas' game against Pittsburgh on December 7. He suffered a neck injury; he continued to play in the game, but later in the week, news reports indicated that the injury was more severe than first believed, and could be a season-ending or even career-ending injury for Jones.[25] On December 10, 2008, the Cowboys announced that Jones would probably be out for the rest of the season.[26] However, he returned to play in the Cowboys' final game of the season, a 44–6 loss against the Philadelphia Eagles.

On January 7, 2009, the Cowboys announced they would release Jones. According to ESPN's Ed Werder, the move came after Cowboys officials learned that Jones was a suspect in a June 2007 shooting outside a strip club in Atlanta; Jones was alleged to have ordered the shooting after a dispute with one of the men. Due to NFL rules which bar major player transactions until after the Super Bowl, the Cowboys did not officially cut ties with Jones until February 9, 2009.[27]

Winnipeg Blue Bombers (2009)

In August 2009, Jones agreed in principle to a one-year deal to play with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers of the Canadian Football League. The CFL season, which runs from July through November, was already half over at the time.[28][29][30][31]

However, the Blue Bombers announced on September 2 that they were no longer going to pursue Jones after he made some remarks on an internet video including calling the league the United Football League when it is in fact the Canadian Football League.[32] The startup UFL reportedly offered Jones a contract which he turned down.[28]

Cincinnati Bengals (2010–2017) Jones (left) at the 2016 Pro Bowl.

Jones worked out with the Cincinnati Bengals on February 12, 2010, but the Bengals did not offer him a contract.[33] Jones worked out for NFL scouts on March 19 in New Orleans, Louisiana.[34] Six NFL teams were in attendance. Initial reports claimed Jones did not show up, but newer reports countered those claims. At his workout, his 40-yard dash time was 4.42 seconds.[35]

On May 10, 2010, Jones signed a two-year deal with the Bengals.[36] He went through the entire off-season and the entire pre-season without incident, and he made the regular-season roster. He made his regular-season Bengals debut on September 12, 2010, as a kick returner and a backup cornerback: he returned two kickoffs for 37 yards and made two tackles and an assist on defense during the Bengals' 38–24 road loss to the New England Patriots. On October 26, Jones sustained a serious neck injury[37] and missed the remainder of the 2010 season.

On October 30, 2011, Jones made his first appearance with the Bengals since his injury in 2010. He returned one punt for 63 yards, and subsequently suffered a hamstring injury and did not play for the rest of the game. In January 2012, after publicly comparing Houston Texans' wide receiver Andre Johnson unfavorably to teammate A. J. Green, Jones was burned on a touchdown by Johnson in Houston's 31–10 playoff victory over the Bengals.[38][39]

On March 21, 2013, Jones signed a three-year deal to remain with the Bengals.[40]

In the 2015 Wild Card Round loss against the Steelers, Jones got fined $28,940 for an altercation with Steeler's assistant coach Joey Porter. After appeal, the fine was later reduced to $12,500 by the NFL.[41] It would be the second penalty called in succession which brought the Steelers into field-goal kicking distance, which won the game 18–16.[42] Porter would eventually be fined $10,000 for his actions.[43]

On March 9, 2016, Jones signed a three-year deal to remain with the Bengals.[44]

Jones was suspended the first game of the 2017 season for violating the league's personal conduct policy.[45] In Week 13, Jones suffered a groin injury while intercepting a pass by Ben Roethlisberger. He was placed on injured reserve on December 9, 2017.[46]

On March 9, 2018, the Bengals announced they had declined the option in his contract for the 2018 season making him a free agent at the start of the new league year on March 14.[47]

Denver Broncos

On August 26, 2018, Jones signed with the Denver Broncos.[48]

Statistics Year Team Games Tackles Fumbles Interceptions G GS Comb Total Ast Sack FF FR Yds Int Yds Avg Lng TD PD 2005 TEN 15 13 53 44 9 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 10 2006 TEN 15 15 63 51 12 1.0 1 0 0 4 130 32.5 83 1 12 2008 DAL 9 6 31 26 5 0.0 1 1 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 7 2010 CIN 5 1 14 11 3 0.0 1 2 59 1 10 10.0 10 0 3 2011 CIN 8 7 28 26 2 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 6 2012 CIN 16 5 40 33 7 1.0 1 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 9 2013 CIN 16 13 56 44 12 0.0 1 2 43 3 60 20.0 60 1 12 2014 CIN 16 3 63 51 12 0.0 0 1 0 3 23 7.7 12 0 11 2015 CIN 14 14 62 53 9 1.0 1 0 0 3 14 4.7 14 0 12 2016 CIN 16 16 66 54 12 0.0 1 1 0 1 2 2.0 2 0 7 2017 CIN 9 9 23 19 4 0.0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 Career 139 102 498 411 87 3.0 7 7 102 16 239 12.8 83 2 89


Career awards and highlights
  • Pro Bowl selection (2015)
  • First-Team All-Pro selection (2014)
  • PFWA All-AFC selection (2006)
  • NFL All-Rookie Team (2005)
Legal issues 2005–2006

When drafted, Jones was on probation for a fight in West Virginia. He encountered more legal trouble before playing a down for the Titans. On July 14, 2005, Jones was arrested on charges of assault and felony vandalism stemming from a nightclub altercation in Nashville. On September 5, 2005, Jones was a guest at the annual Nashville Sports Council Kickoff Luncheon. After a loud verbal tantrum in which he was told to wait in line for his vehicle, Jones was counseled by the police. He refused to pay for any valet services used that evening, because he did not have money. Subsequently, the State of West Virginia filed a petition alleging that Jones had not made regular and sufficient contact with his probation office or reported his July arrest in a timely fashion. The court ordered the probation extended for 90 days, although the state requested it to be extended one year.

In February 2006, Jones was arrested in Fayetteville, Georgia after an incident outside a home. Charges of marijuana possession were quickly dismissed, but the state pressed charges for felony and misdemeanor counts of obstruction of justice.[50]

A Cadillac with Jones' nickname "Pacman" stitched in the headrests was seized during an April 2006 cocaine bust. The car was not registered to Jones then, but Jones told a local TV reporter that it was his car and that he had loaned it to Darryl Jerome Moore for a music video. Police sources confirmed that Moore was the main target of their investigation. Jones later bought the car at a police auction.[51]

On August 25, 2006, during training camp, Jones was arrested in Murfreesboro, Tennessee for disorderly conduct and public intoxication at a nightclub after he spat on a woman he accused of stealing his wallet. Police said they ordered Jones to leave several times, but he refused, continuing to shout profanities at the woman. A judge granted him six months' probation on the conditions that he stayed out of further trouble and away from the nightclub.[52] On October 26, 2006, Jones was cited for misdemeanor assault for allegedly spitting in the face of a female Tennessee State University student during a private party at Club Mystic, a Nashville nightclub. He was suspended by the Titans for one game.

Las Vegas shooting case and suspension

On the morning of February 19, 2007, during the 2007 NBA All-Star Game weekend in Las Vegas, Jones was allegedly involved in an altercation with an exotic dancer at Minxx, a local strip club. Jones and American rap artist Nelly patronized the club that evening. Nelly, along with someone known as Richard Rich, showered the stage with hundreds of one-dollar bills; an act known as "making it rain." Jones then joined Nelly by throwing his own money for "visual effect." Club promoter Chris Mitchell then directed his dancers to collect the money. According to the club's co-owner, Jones became enraged when a dancer began taking the money without his permission. He allegedly grabbed her by her hair and slammed her head on the stage. A security guard intervened and scuffled with members of Jones' entourage of half a dozen people. Jones then allegedly threatened the guard's life.[53] During this time, Mitchell and a male associate left the club with a garbage bag filled with $81,020 and two Breitling watches, which police later recovered.[54] After club patrons left following the original confrontation, the club owner claimed a person in Jones's entourage returned with a gun and fired into a crowd, damaging equipment and hitting three people, including the security guard involved in the earlier skirmish. The guard was shot twice, and one of the people hit—former professional wrestler Tommy Urbanski—was paralyzed from the waist down. Jones maintains that he did not know the shooter, although the club's owner insists that Jones did. On March 26, 2007, the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department recommended to the city's district attorney that Jones be charged with one count of felony coercion, one misdemeanor count of battery and one misdemeanor count of threat to life.[55]

More trouble followed Jones after the altercation, when drug dealer Darryl Jerome Moore was arrested. After the arrest, Moore told the police about his phone conversations with Jones. "We gotta slow down, man. We gotta get him focused on football, man." Moore is alleged to have said. Wiretapped phone conversations between Moore and his friends revealed Moore talking about how Jones bet on college games to earn quick money. "You know, I was talkin' to him the other day about smokin', and he was like 'man, if I didn't smoke I couldn't take all the stress that I'm dealing with right now,'" Moore said.[56] Jones has not been connected to the Moore drug arrests or convicted for the Vegas stripper incident.

On June 20, 2007, the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department and Clark County District Attorney's office announced that Jones would face two felony charges stemming from the February strip club melee.[57] But on November 13, 2007, Jones accepted a plea deal;[58] on Dec 6, Jones pleaded no contest to one charge of conspiracy to commit disorderly conduct, a misdemeanor. He was given a suspended prison sentence of one year, probation, and ordered to perform 200 hours of community service.[59]

On June 25, 2007, Tommy Urbanski and his wife Kathy sued Jones in civil court, claiming that Jones had bitten his left ankle, and was responsible for the shooting.[60] The lawsuit also named the Tennessee Titans franchise and the NFL as defendants, on the grounds that Jones' employers knew of his erratic behavior prior to the Minxx incident, but did not suspend him until afterwards. Had the Titans suspended Jones prior to the NBA All-Star game, the suit argues, he would not have been invited to the Las Vegas events, and the incident would not have taken place.[61]

On April 21, 2008, a document revealed that Jones paid $15,000 to various people involved in the Las Vegas shooting.[62]

On January 15, 2012, a jury ordered Jones to pay $11.6 million to Urbanski and Aaron Cudworth, a bouncer who was wounded, for Jones' role in the 2007 Las Vegas shooting. Jones' attorney said he planned to appeal the verdict.[63]

On January 9, 2015, the Nevada Supreme Court upheld the order for Jones to pay $11 million to Urbanski and $1.3 million to Aaron Cudworth who was working with Urbanski on the day of the shooting in Las Vegas and was also shot.[64]


On May 7, 2007, Jones was stopped at 12:45 a.m. on Interstate 65 heading into downtown Nashville after an officer clocked him on radar at 79 mph (127 km/h) in a 55 mph (89 km/h) zone. Jones was driving the red 2004 Cadillac XLR Roadster which had been seized in the April 2006 cocaine bust, and which he had bought back from the police at auction.[51]

On June 18, 2007, Jones was sought by police for questioning after a shooting at an Atlanta strip club allegedly involving members of his entourage. According to police at the scene, Jones was not present during the shooting, and was not being charged.[65]

On August 13, 2007, regarding the February Las Vegas strip club incident, Jones told Bryant Gumbel of HBO Sports' Real Sports with Bryant Gumbel that he was innocent and had never hit the stripper or told anyone he was going to kill them. When asked about friend and convicted drug dealer Darryl Moore, Jones said that he did not know Moore was a drug dealer and felt surprised and betrayed. Jones also said he did not think he got a fair say in his April meeting with Goodell.[66]

On January 15, 2008, Jones was accused of hitting a woman in a strip club in Atlanta, Georgia on the morning of January 3. The woman, Wanda S. Jackson, was seeking an arrest warrant.[67]

On June 21, 2008, the Associated Press reported Jones's $1.5 million home was in foreclosure. The home and 30 acres (120,000 m2), located in a Nashville suburb, was to be sold June 27 on the steps of the old Williamson County Courthouse.[68]

On October 8, 2008, Jones was involved in an altercation with his bodyguard in a Dallas hotel.[69] According to ESPN, there wasn't a police report, nor was anyone arrested and nobody was charged with anything in connection with the fight[69] Jones was suspended for a minimum of four games by the NFL due to the altercation, for violating the league's personal conduct policy.[70] The NFL Commissioner, Roger Goodell would determine the final length of the suspension after the Cowboys' game against the Washington Redskins on November 16. On October 16, Jones entered an alcohol rehab center.[71]

In a letter to Jones, Goodell called the latest incident the continuation of "a disturbing pattern of behavior and clearly inconsistent with the conditions I set for your continued participation in the NFL."

On January 3, 2017, Jones was arrested in Cincinnati's central district. According to court documents, Jones was arrested around 1 AM for obstructing official business, disorderly conduct, assault, and a felony charge of harassment with a bodily substance.[72] On May 15, 2017 Jones accepted a plea agreement, pleading guilty to one count of obstructing a police officer.[73] He received credit for time served - two days in jail.[74] Jones received a one-game suspension from the NFL on July 21, 2017, regarding the incident.[45]

On July 10, 2018, Jones was attacked by an Atlanta airport employee, who was arrested for assault.

Professional wrestling Adam Jones Jones in TNA's Impact ZoneBirth name Adam Bernard JonesBorn (1983-09-08) September 8, 1983 (age 35)
Atlanta, Georgia,
United StatesAlma mater West Virginia UniversityProfessional wrestling careerRing name(s) Adam Jones
Pacman JonesBilled height 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)Billed weight 185 lb (84 kg; 13.2 st)Debut August 12, 2007Retired October 15, 2007 Total Nonstop Action Wrestling Debut and Team Pacman (2007) Main article: Team Pacman

On July 30, 2007, the media reported that Jones was working on a deal with the professional wrestling promotion Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (TNA) and, since he had a one-year suspension from the NFL, he had more time on his hands to pursue other interests.[75] As the news circulated, Titans coach Jeff Fisher stated that his football contract could preclude him from actually wrestling with the company,[76] but negotiations continued for a non-wrestling role.[77] On August 6, TNA confirmed through their website that a deal had been signed,[78] and afterwards interviews with Jones and Jeff Jarrett, one of TNA's Vice Presidents, indicated that he did intend to wrestle, primarily as part of a tag team.[79][80]

After some legal wrangling, Jones agreed to appear for the company as a heel, but in a non-physical role only. During his time there, he was placed into a tag team known as Team Pacman with Ron "The Truth" Killings and held the company's World Tag Team Championship by defeating Sting and Kurt Angle after Angle attacked Sting after Sting was accused of attacking Angle's wife Karen. Since Jones was not allowed to appear in the ring, Rasheed Lucius "Consequences" Creed was added to the group to wrestle in Jones's place. Creed and Killings lost the Tag Team titles to A.J. Styles and Tomko at the Bound for Glory PPV.[81]

Return (2013)

On the November 7 episode of Impact, Jones and Bengals practice squad member, defensive end DeQuin Evans, were sitting front row, and got into an "altercation" with Bad Influence (Christopher Daniels and Kazarian), who pushed both players, leading them to jump the guardrail and bodyslam both wrestlers in the ring.[82]

Championships and accomplishments
  • Total Nonstop Action Wrestling
    • TNA World Tag Team Championship (1 time) – with Ron Killings
  • Wrestling Observer Newsletter
    • Most Disgusting Promotional Tactic (2007) TNA signing him
Music career

Also during his 2007 NFL exile, Jones announced that he would be collaborating on a new hip hop album with his new hip-hop group, Posterboyz.[83] After the announcement was made an NFL spokesman let it be known that the NFL was looking into whether the name of Jones's record label, National Street League Records, infringed on the National Football League trademark.[7] Jones' group, Posterboyz, released their first and only single so far, "Let it Shine" through a MySpace page.


Early in Jones' career his nickname "Pacman" was used much more often than his true first name, Adam, including by broadcasters and official Web sites connected to the NFL. It was even represented by a "P" on the back of his Titans jersey. In Blitz: The League II, a player in the game named Packrat James is a direct reference to Jones's nickname.

He has had the nickname all his life; his mother gave it to him when he was a young child, saying that he would change direction as fast as the video game character Pac-Man. In June 2008, Jones decided that he only wanted to be known as "Adam Jones" or "Mr. Jones," in an attempt to separate himself from his troubled past.[84]

Personal Life

On July 5th, 2014 Adam Jones married Tishana Holmes. [85]

See also Wikiquote has quotations related to: Adam Jones (American football)
  • National Football League player conduct controversy
  • Team Pacman
  1. ^ "An Illustrated History of the Life and Times of Pacman Jones". June 25, 2008. 
  2. ^ "Pacman Jones". Player bios. Tennessee Titans Online. Archived from the original on May 17, 2007. Retrieved August 13, 2007. 
  3. ^ a b Reese, Floyd. "Expect commissioner to punish Pacman". ESPN. Retrieved January 8, 2009. 
  4. ^ "Pacman Jones banned for season". April 11, 2007. 
  5. ^ Goodell suspends Jones, Henry for arrests ESPN News Services, April 10, 2007.
  6. ^ "Titans, Jones agree to modified wrestling restrictions". ESPN. August 11, 2007. Retrieved August 11, 2007. 
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  9. ^ "ESPN – NFLPA appeals Goodell's lack of leniency in Pacman case – NFL". Associated Press. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  10. ^ news services. "ESPN – Report: Some teammates would welcome Pacman's return – NFL". Archived from the original on September 24, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  11. ^ "ESPN – NFL to hear union's appeal on Friday – NFL". Associated Press. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  12. ^ "ESPN – NFL commissioner still 'disappointed' in Pacman – NFL". Associated Press. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  13. ^ "Report: Titans to trade Pacman Jones : US Entertainment". Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  14. ^ news services. "ESPN – Report: Pacman in 'top-tip shape,' ready to return to NFL – NFL". Archived from the original on October 13, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  15. ^ news services. "ESPN – Report: Pacman thinks he's through in Tennessee, eyes No. 21 – NFL". Archived from the original on October 25, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  16. ^ "Schefter: Pacman Jones trade to Dallas Cowboys "imminent" – Blogging The Boys". Archived from the original on July 22, 2011. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
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  18. ^ Ed (Archive). "ESPN – Source: Cowboys, Titans yet to agree on Pacman compensation – NFL". Archived from the original on October 24, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  19. ^ April 13, 2008 11:42 AM by Michael David Smith. "Titans-Cowboys Pacman Jones Trade Back? – FanHouse – AOL Sports Blog". Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  20. ^ news services. "ESPN – Cowboys agree on deal to acquire Pacman from Titans – NFL". Archived from the original on October 24, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  21. ^ Ed Werder (August 28, 2008). "Pacman Cowboys told Pacman will be reinstated by Season Opener". Archived from the original on August 29, 2008. Retrieved August 28, 2008. 
  22. ^ "Cowboys told Pacman will be reinstated for opener". NFL Training Camp '08. ESPN. August 28, 2008. Archived from the original on August 29, 2008. Retrieved August 28, 2008. 
  23. ^ "Pacman reinstated – NFL – Yahoo! Sports". Yahoo! Sports. Associated Press. Archived from the original on December 5, 2008. Retrieved November 19, 2008. 
  24. ^ "Pacman out as 2007 shooting surfaces". Retrieved April 20, 2009. 
  25. ^ Adam Schefter, "Adam Jones out for season, maybe career,", December 10, 2008.
  26. ^ Cowboys' Adam Jones (neck) might be out for the rest of the season December 10, 2008
  27. ^ "Dallas Cowboys release Adam "Pacman" Jones". January 11, 2009. Retrieved May 1, 2009. 
  28. ^ a b Trotter, Jim (September 1, 2009). "Pacman agrees to play in Canada". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on October 5, 2009. Retrieved 2009-09-01. 
  29. ^ "Bombers take gamble on Pacman Jones". CBC Sports. September 1, 2009. Retrieved 2009-09-01. 
  30. ^ Ralph, Dan (September 1, 2009). "Source says Pacman Jones agrees to join Blue Bombers". The Canadian Press. Retrieved 2009-09-01. 
  31. ^ "Pacman going to Canada to resume career". Fox Sports. September 1, 2009. Archived from the original on October 5, 2009. Retrieved September 1, 2009. 
  32. ^ "CFL's Blue Bombers pull the plug on Pacman Jones experiment", USA Today, September 2, 2009.
  33. ^ "Reports: Bengals Sign One Jones, Work Out Another" Archived February 25, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.,, February 12, 2010.
  34. ^ "Report: Adam "Pacman" Jones will hold workout for NFL scouts". ESPN. 2010-03-01. Retrieved 2010-12-29. 
  35. ^ "Adam Jones, CB, Cincinnati Bengals". Archived from the original on December 5, 2014. Retrieved 2010-12-29. CS1 maint: Unfit url (link)
  36. ^ "Pacman to practice with team Tuesday",, May 10, 2010.
  37. ^ "Jones out for rest of season with neck injury", October 26, 2010.
  38. ^ "Pacman Jones has become Texans' public enemy No. 1", Houston Chronicle, January 6, 2012.
  39. ^ "A sweet touchdown for Andre Johnson gives Texans 24–10 lead", Houston Chronicle, January 7, 2012.
  40. ^ "Adam Jones agrees to contract with Cincinnati Bengals". 2013-03-21. Retrieved 2014-10-12. 
  41. ^ "NFL reduces Adam's fine from controversial penalty". 
  42. ^ "Watch Pittsburgh Steelers vs. Cincinnati Bengals [01/09/2016] -". 
  43. ^ "Porter fined for being on field vs. Bengals". 
  44. ^ Alper, Josh (March 9, 2016). "Bengals hold onto Adam Jones". Retrieved March 19, 2016. 
  45. ^ a b Bergman, Jeremy (July 21, 2017). "Bengals' Adam Jones suspended for season opener". 
  46. ^ Marcum, Jason (December 9, 2017). "Adam Jones to IR; Tony McRae signed from practice squad". 
  47. ^ "Bengals decline to pick up option on veteran CB Adam Jones". 
  48. ^ Wesseling, Chris (August 26, 2018). "Denver Broncos sign veteran corner Adam Jones". 
  49. ^ "Adam Jones Stats". ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved August 21, 2014. 
  50. ^ "ESPN – Pacman faces obstruction charge in Georgia – NFL". Associated Press. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  51. ^ a b Associated Press, Report: Titans' CB wins seized 'Pacman' car in auction, December 1, 2006.
  52. ^ Charges will be dropped if Pacman stays out of trouble,, January 11, 2007.
  53. ^ Warrant includes details of club melee, shootings, Las Vegas Review-Journal, February 22, 2007.
  54. ^ Police: Pacman's cash display sparked Vegas melee, ESPN News, February 23, 2007.
  55. ^ "Pacman Jones could face misdemeanors, felony". March 27, 2007. Retrieved May 1, 2009. 
  56. ^ Drug Dealer's Recorded Calls Mention Pacman's Troubles Archived September 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine., (Nashville), February 27, 2007.
  57. ^ "ESPN – Pacman faces felony charges in shooting that paralyzed man – NFL". Associated Press. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  58. ^ Walker, Teresa M. (November 13, 2007). "'Pacman' Jones to take plea deal in Vegas club triple shooting". ESPN. Retrieved October 13, 2008. 
  59. ^ "Suspended NFL star 'Pacman' Jones pleads guilty in Las Vegas strip club melee on". Archived from the original on June 8, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  60. ^ "Yahoo! Sports – Sports News, Scores, Rumors, Fantasy Games, and more". Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  61. ^ " – News – NFL team tries to quash lawsuit by paralyzed man". Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  62. ^ news services. "ESPN – Police say Pacman paid 'extortion' cash in Vegas shooting – NFL". Archived from the original on October 16, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  63. ^ "Jury Orders 'Pacman' Jones to pay $11m", Associated Press, June 15, 2012.
  64. ^ "Adam Jones loses $12.4M appeal". ESPN NFL. Associated Press. January 9, 2015. 
  65. ^ "ESPN – Cops want to talk to Pacman about alleged shooting by entourage – NFL". Associated Press. Archived from the original on September 23, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  66. ^ "'I never hit no girl' – Pacman claims innocence in Vegas strip club melee". Sports Illustrated. August 13, 2007. Retrieved August 14, 2007. [dead link]
  67. ^ news services. "ESPN – Woman accuses Pacman of punching woman in club – NFL". Archived from the original on September 26, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  68. ^ "Home of 'Pacman' Jones up for foreclosure sale". NBS Sports. June 20, 2008. Retrieved October 13, 2008. 
  69. ^ a b "Cowboys' Pacman gets in fight with bodyguard at Dallas hotel – NFL". ESPN. 2008-10-09. Retrieved 2010-12-29. 
  70. ^ "NFL suspends Cowboys CB Jones for a minimum of four games". Archived from the original on October 17, 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2008. 
  71. ^ "Adam Jones portal". Retrieved May 1, 2009. 
  72. ^ Conor Orr (January 3, 2017). "Adam Jones arrested on harassment, assault charges". Retrieved January 3, 2017. 
  73. ^ "Pacman pleads guilty, apologizes for behavior". 
  74. ^ "Adam 'Pacman' Jones pleads, police release full arrest video". 
  75. ^ "Pacman to pro wrestling". The Sports Network. July 30, 2007. Retrieved July 30, 2007. [permanent dead link]
  76. ^ "Titans could nix Pacman's deal for wrestling". FOX Sports. July 31, 2007. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved August 1, 2007. 
  77. ^ "Titans' Jones seeking non-wrestling TNA gig". July 31, 2007. Retrieved August 1, 2007. [dead link]
  78. ^ "Adam "Pacman" Jones Signs Contract With TNA Wrestling". Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved August 6, 2007. 
  79. ^ Houston, Ryan (August 7, 2007). "Adam 'Pacman' Jones exclusive interview". NBC Sports. Archived from the original on October 12, 2007. Retrieved August 10, 2007. 
  80. ^ "Pacman stepping into ring". Associated Press. August 7, 2007. Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved August 10, 2007. 
  81. ^ "Ron Killings & Pacman Jones Win The TNA Tag Titles". YouTube. 
  82. ^ Impact Wrestling (November 7, 2013). "Pacman Jones hits the ring on TNA's IMPACT WRESTLING (November 7, 2013)" – via YouTube. 
  83. ^ "Pacman to try hand at music". Sports Illustrated. August 15, 2007. Retrieved August 15, 2007. [dead link]
  84. ^ "No more Pacman? Jones wants to drop nickname". AOL Sports. June 22, 2008. Retrieved June 23, 2008. [dead link]
  85. ^ "Adam Jones’ wife Tishana Jones",, Dec 28, 2015.
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Pacman Jones
Pacman Jones
Pacman Jones by SomberWhen sold by, this product is manufactured on demand using CD-R recordable media.'s standard return policy will apply.

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Adam Pacman Jones Signed University of West Virginia Mountaineers Autographed 8x10 Photograph
Adam Pacman Jones Signed University of West Virginia Mountaineers Autographed 8x10 Photograph
BLOWOUT SALE! While Supplies Last! THIS IS SIGNED AUTHENTIC 8X10 PHOTO This items comes with a Certificate of Authenticity. This is a stock item, we have several of these available. The one you will receive will be of equal quality to the one pictured. This item is in great condition and your satisfaction is guaranteed.

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Adam Pacman Jones West Virginia Mountaineers 2004 Action Photo (Size: 12.5" x 15.5") Framed
Adam Pacman Jones West Virginia Mountaineers 2004 Action Photo (Size: 12.5" x 15.5") Framed
Exhibition Quality 8x10 Photograph Professionally Produced in State of the Art Photographic Lab. Fully Licensed NCAA Collectible with Uniquely Numbered NCAA Licensing Hologram Attached. Double Matted (White over Black) in Beveled, Acid Free Matting. Framed Under Plexi-Glass in 3/4" Black Wood Moulding. Ready to Hang Finished Size: 12.5" x 15.5".

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3dRose 83641_4 Pacman Frog, South American Horned frog-NA02 AJE0359-Adam Jones Two Tone Mug, 11 oz, Black/White
3dRose 83641_4 Pacman Frog, South American Horned frog-NA02 AJE0359-Adam Jones Two Tone Mug, 11 oz, Black/White
Fill with hot liquid to transform from black to white, magically revealing image. White ceramic mug with black outer surface; image printed on both sides. Microwave-safe, hand-wash to preserve image. A perfect gift for any occasion, Fascinate them every time by revealing a secret or surprise image.

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PacMan and Indiana Jones Socks Colorful Patterned Custom Crew Socks Men's Women's Socks Comfortable Socks Black
PacMan and Indiana Jones Socks Colorful Patterned Custom Crew Socks Men's Women's Socks Comfortable Socks Black
Colourf Feng Socks each pair sock have personality,Customized pattern .Bright crisp Images with ever pair sent out. Perfect present for family members, friends and anyone you love.Please contact with us if here have any question when you received it , We promise offer good quality products to make sure you satisfied.We will always provide the best service for you.

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3dRose Danita Delimont - Frogs - Pacman frog, South American Horned frog - NA02 AJE0361 - Adam Jones - Phone Ring (phr_83642_1)
3dRose Danita Delimont - Frogs - Pacman frog, South American Horned frog - NA02 AJE0361 - Adam Jones - Phone Ring (phr_83642_1)
Pacman frog, South American Horned frog - NA02 AJE0361 - Adam Jones Phone Ring is an elegant way to add a personal touch to your phone or phone case. This phone ring allows for both flexibility and convenience, offering horizontal and vertical rotations. Features 360° rotating & 180° flipping for a comfortable grip and a perfect viewing angle. Universal compatibility, perfect fit with most smartphones, iPad, and phone cases. The large opening is suitable for both men and woman. With its rotatable kickstand, one is able to enjoy movies, shows, sports, etc. Easily attach the ring to your device or case using the sturdy built-in adhesive. Made of a durable premium zinc alloy.

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12pcs Pac-Man and the Ghostly Adventures action Figure Pacman figurine doll toy
12pcs Pac-Man and the Ghostly Adventures action Figure Pacman figurine doll toy
Condition: New: A brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item (including handmade items). See the seller's ... Read more Type:Display Material:PVCBrand: Unbranded Character Family:pac manSize:2in. Country/Region of Manufacture:ChinaRecommended Age Range:3+ Era:2002-NowGender:Boys & Girls Year:2016Packaging:new but no box MPN: Does not apply UPC: Does not apply

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The Sport of Racism: How Boxing Turned Racism into a Million-Dollar Industry!
The Sport of Racism: How Boxing Turned Racism into a Million-Dollar Industry!
The Sport of Racism illustrates how boxing is the only occupation in the world that pays their athletes millions of dollars for promoting and practicing racism.

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