Malcolm Jenkins

Malcolm Jenkins (born December 20, 1987) is an American football safety for the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Ohio State, earning consensus All-American honors, and winning the Jim Thorpe Award as a senior. He was drafted by the New Orleans Saints in the first round of the 2009 NFL Draft.

Malcolm Jenkins
refer to caption
Jenkins with the Philadelphia Eagles in 2014
No. 27 – Philadelphia Eagles
Position:Strong safety
Personal information
Born:December 20, 1987 (age 31)
East Orange, New Jersey
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:204 lb (93 kg)
Career information
High school:Piscataway Township
(Piscataway, New Jersey)
College:Ohio State
NFL Draft:2009 / Round: 1 / Pick: 14
Career history
Roster status:Active
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics as of 2018
Total tackles:792
Sacks:7.5
Pass deflections:88
Interceptions:17
Forced fumbles:15
Defensive touchdowns:7
Player stats at NFL.com

Early years

Jenkins grew up in Piscataway, New Jersey and played high school football at Piscataway Township High School, where he helped lead his team to three consecutive state championships. He played both wide receiver and defensive back for the Chiefs football team. He also excelled at track, winning the state title in the 400 metres as a junior.[1]

Considered a three-star recruit by Rivals.com, Jenkins was listed as No. 61 cornerback prospect in the nation in 2005.[2]

College career

During his freshman season at Ohio State, Jenkins spent most of his time in the nickelback position. He finished the season with 37 tackles in 10 games. In 2006, he started all 13 games at corner and was a consensus first-team All-Big Ten. He finished '06 with 55 tackles and four interceptions. As a junior in 2007 Jenkins recorded 47 tackles and four interceptions and was named a first team All-American by Pro Football Weekly and a first team All-Big Ten for the second consecutive year. As a senior in 2008 he won the Jim Thorpe Award, which is given to the nation's best defensive back, after recording 57 tackles and three interceptions.[3]

Jenkins is a member of the Omega Psi Phi fraternity. He was vice president, stepmaster,[4] and chaplain of the Ohio State chapter; he has a prominent fraternity brand on his upper left arm,[5] and another one on his chest.[6]

Professional career

Jenkins was considered one of the top two defensive backs available in the draft (alongside Vontae Davis),[7] and drew comparisons to Terence Newman.[8] However, after Jenkins ran a comparably slow 40-yard dash, some scouts considered him better suited for the safety position.[9]

Pre-draft measurables
Ht Wt 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad BP Wonderlic
6 ft 0 18 in
(1.83 m)
204 lb
(93 kg)
4.55 s 1.53 s 2.62 s 4.08 s 6.59 s 33 in
(0.84 m)
10 ft 4 in
(3.15 m)
15 reps 23
All values from NFL Combine[10]

New Orleans Saints

The New Orleans Saints selected Jenkins in the first round (14th overall) of the 2009 NFL Draft.[11] Jenkins was the first cornerback to be drafted by the Saints in the first round since Oregon's Alex Molden went eleventh overall in the 1996 NFL Draft.[12]

2009

On August 9, 2009, the New Orleans Saints signed Jenkins on a five-year, $19 million contract that includes $10.59 million guaranteed.[13][14] Their agreement ended Jenkins' 11-day training camp holdout.

Malcolm Jenkins
Jenkins with the New Orleans Saints in 2012

Jenkins entered training camp late and was slated as a backup, but competed for a job as a starting cornerback against Jabari Greer.[15] Head coach Sean Payton named Jenkins the third cornerback on the depth chart to begin the regular season, behind Tracy Porter and Jabari Greer.[16]

He made his professional regular season debut in the New Orleans Saints' season-opener against the Detroit Lions and made one solo tackle in their 45–27 victory.[17] He made first career tackle on running back Aaron Brown and stopped him from scoring on an 87-yard kick return in the third quarter.[18] He was inactive for the Saints' Week 4 victory against the New York Jets after spraining his ankle the previous week. Jenkins was sidelined for Week 6 after further aggravating his ankle injury.[19] On November 22, 2009, Jenkins earned his first career start and recorded seven combined tackles, two pass deflections, and intercepted his first career pass during a 38–7 victory at the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in Week 11.[17] Jenkins intercepted a pass attempt by quarterback Josh Freeman that was originally intended for wide receiver Antonio Bryant and returned it for a 14-yard gain in the second quarter.[20] He earned his first start after Jabari Greer sustained a groin injury in Week 9 and Tracy Porter sprained his MCL in Week 10.[21] Jenkins remained the starter for the next six games after Greer was sidelined for the next seven games (Weeks 10–16) and Porter was sidelined for the next four games (11–14)[22] In Week 13, he collected a season-high nine solo tackles and broke up a pass in a 33–30 win at the Washington Redskins.[17] On December 27, 2009, Jenkins made a season-high ten combined tackles (eight solo) in the Saints' 20–17 loss to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in Week 16.[17] Jenkins finished his rookie season in 2009 with 55 combined tackles (49 solo), four pass deflections, and an interception in 14 games and six starts.[23]

The New Orleans Saints finished first in the NFC South with a 13–3 record, clinching a first round bye and home-field advantage throughout the playoffs. On January 16, 2010, Jenkins appeared in his first career playoff game as the Saints' defeated the Arizona Cardinals 45–14 in the NFC Divisional Round.[17] The Saints reached the Super Bowl after winning the NFC Championship Game in a 31–28 win against the Minnesota Vikings.[17] On February 7, 2010, Jenkins appeared in Super Bowl XLIV and recorded five solo tackles and a pass deflection in the Saints' 31–17 victory against the Indianapolis Colts.[17]

2010

On May 8, 2010, head coach Sean Payton stated his intentions to move Jenkins to safety while addressing the media at the Saints' rookie minicamp press conference.[24] He was moved after the Saints' drafted Patrick Robinson in the first round of the 2010 NFL Draft. With the addition of Robinson, Jenkins would've entered camp as the fifth cornerback on the roster behind Jabari Greer, Tracy Porter, Randall Gay, and Patrick Robinson.[25] During training camp, he competed to be a backup safety against Usama Young.[26] Head coach Sean Payton named Jenkins the starting free safety to start the season after Darren Sharper underwent microfracture surgery and was placed on the physically unable to perform list.[27]

On October 3, 2010, Jenkins recorded four solo tackles and made his first career sack on quarterback Jimmy Clausen during a 16–14 win against the Carolina Panthers in Week 4.[28] In Week 7, he collected a season-high nine combined tackles in the Saints' 30–17 loss to the Cleveland Browns. He was inactive for the Saints' Week 11 victory against the Seattle Seahawks due to a neck injury he sustained the previous game.[29] On November 25, 2010, Jenkins recorded four combined tackles and made a key play in the fourth quarter to spark a comeback by the Saints in a 30–27 victory over the Dallas Cowboys in Week 12. Jenkins forced a fumble by wide receiver Roy Williams and recovered it with less than 3:20 remaining and the Saints down 27–23.[30] Saints' head coach Sean Payton said Jenkins performed "one of those plays that inspires everybody on the team".[31] Jenkins was named NFC Defensive Player of the Week for his performance.[32] In Week 14, he made four solo tackles, three pass deflections, two interceptions, and his first career touchdown during a 31–13 victory against the St. Louis Rams in Week 14.[33] He returned an interception by Sam Bradford for a 96-yard touchdown in the third quarter. Jenkins received NFC Defensive Player of the Week honors for the second time in 2010 for his performance.[34] Jenkins injured his knee in the Saints' Week 17 loss to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and was forced to miss the NFC Wildcard Game.[35] He finished his first season as a safety with 64 combined tackles (54 solo), 12 pass deflections, two interceptions, a forced fumble, a fumble recovery, a sack, and a touchdown in 15 games and 15 starts.[23]

2011

He entered training camp as the de facto starting free safety after the Saints chose not to re-sign Darren Sharper during the offseason. Defensive coordinator Gregg Williams retained Jenkins as the starting free safety to begin the 2012 regular season, alongside strong safety Roman Harper.[36]

In Week 8, Jenkins recorded five solo tackles, a pass deflection, and sacked quarterback Sam Bradford in the Saints' 31–21 loss at the St. Louis Rams.[37] On December 11, 2011, Jenkins collected a season-high ten combined tackles (eight solo) during a 22–17 victory at the Tennessee Titans in Week 14.[37] Jenkins was inactive in Week 17 and was rested by head coach Sean Payton as the Saints had already clinched a playoff berth with a 12–3 record. Jenkins completed the 2011 season with 77 combined tackles (63 solo), nine passes defensed, and a sack in 15 games and 15 starts.[23]

The New Orleans Saints finished first in the NFC South with a 13–3 record. On January 7, 2012, Jenkins started his first career playoff game and recorded five combined tackles during a 45–28 win against the Detroit Lions in the NFC Wildcard Game.[37] The following week, he started in the NFC Divisional Round and made eight solo tackles, a pass deflection, and sacked quarterback Alex Smith in the Saints' 36–32 loss.[37]

2012

The New Orleans Saints hired Steve Spagnuolo as their new defensive coordinator after Gregg Williams was indefinitely suspended for his involvement in the New Orleans Saints bounty scandal. Head coach Sean Payton was also suspended for the 2012 season and named linebackers coach Joe Vitt the interim head coach.[38] Vitt named Aaron Kromer the interim head coach for the first six weeks after he received a suspension for the first six regular season games for his part in the Bounty scandal.[39] Jenkins and Roman Harper were both retained as the starting safeties despite the coaching changes.[40][41]

On November 5, 2012, he collected a season-high 13 combined tackles (seven solo) in the Saints' 28–13 victory against the Philadelphia Eagles in Week 9. In Week 11, Jenkins recorded six combined tackles, broke up a pass, and returned an interception for a touchdown during a 38–17 victory at the Oakland Raiders. He returned an interception by quarterback Carson Palmer, that was intended for tight end Brandon Myers, for a 55-yard touchdown in the first quarter.[42] The touchdown was Jenkins' second pick six of his career. Jenkins was inactive for the last three regular season games (Weeks 15–17) due to a hamstring injury.[43] Jenkins finished the 2012 season with 94 combined tackles (65 solo), seven pass deflections, an interception, and a touchdown in 13 games and 13 starts.[23]

2013

The New Orleans Saints' new defensive coordinator Rob Ryan held a competition to name starting safeties between Jenkins, Roman Harper, and rookie 2013 first round pick Kenny Vaccaro throughout training camp.[44] Head coach Sean Payton named Jenkins the starting free safety to begin the regular season, opposite strong safety Roman Harper.[45]

On October 13, 2013, Jenkins recorded eight combined tackles, a pass deflection, and earned a career-high 1½ sacks on Tom Brady during a 30–27 loss at the New England Patriots in Week 6.[46] Jenkins was inactive for two games (Weeks 9–10) due to a back injury.[47] In Week 13, he collected a season-high ten combined tackles (seven solo) in the Saints' 34–7 loss at the Seattle Seahawks.[48] He finished the 2013 season with 68 combined tackles (44 solo) six pass deflections, 2½ sacks, and two interceptions in 14 games and 14 starts.[23]

The New Orleans Saints finished second in the NFC South with an 11–5 record and defeated the Philadelphia Eagles 26–24 in the NFC Wildcard Game.[48] On January 11, 2014, Jenkins played in his last game as a member of the Saints and recorded five combined tackles during 23–15 loss at the Seattle Seahawks in the NFC Divisional Round.[48]

Philadelphia Eagles

2014

Jenkins became an unrestricted free agent for the first time in his career in 2014. He garnered interest from multiple teams, but did not receive a contract offer from the Saints.[49] On March 11, 2014, the Philadelphia Eagles signed Jenkins to a three-year, $16.25 million contract that included $8.50 million guaranteed.[50]

Malcolm Jenkins, Jarvis Landry 2016 Pro Bowl
Jenkins tackling Jarvis Landry in the 2016 Pro Bowl

He entered camp slated as the de facto starting free safety. Head coach Chip Kelly officially named him the starter to begin the regular season, along with strong safety Nate Allen.[51]

On September 28, 2014, Jenkins recorded seven combined tackles, a pass deflection, and returned an interception by quarterback Colin Kaepernick for a 53-yard touchdown during a 26–21 loss at the San Francisco 49ers in Week 4. The pick six marked his third touchdown of his career and was his third consecutive game with an interception. In Week 15, he collected a season-high eight solo tackles in the Eagles' 38–27 victory against the Dallas Cowboys. Jenkins finished the 2014 season with 80 combined tackles (64 solo), 15 passes defensed, three interceptions, a forced fumble, a fumble recovery, and a touchdown in 16 games and 16 starts.[23]

2015

Jenkins returned as the starting free safety in 2015 and played alongside strong safety Walter Thurmond. On October 25, 2015, he made a season-high ten combined tackles (eight solo) and broke up a pass during a 20–19 loss to the Miami Dolphins in Week 10. On December 6, 2015, Jenkins recorded seven combined tackles, deflected a pass, and returned an interception for a touchdown in the Eagles 35–28 victory at the New England Patriots in Week 15. He intercepted a pass by quarterback Tom Brady, that was thrown to Danny Amendola at the goal line, and returned it for a 99-yard touchdown in the third quarter.[52] It became Jenkins fourth career pick six and his performance earned him NFC Defensive Player of the Week.[53] On December 28, 2015, the Philadelphia Eagles fired head coach Chip Kelly after finishing Week 16 with a 6–9 record.[54] Jenkins finished his second and last season under defensive coordinator Billy Davis with a career-high 109 combined tackles (90 solo), ten pass deflections, two interceptions, three forced fumbles, and a fumble recovery in 16 games and 16 starts. Pro football focus gave Jenkins an overall grade of 85.8, which ranked second among all qualifying safeties in 2015.[55] [56] On January 25, 2016, Jenkins announced via Twitter that he was added to the 2016 Pro Bowl after originally being named a seventh alternate.[57]

2016

On February 22, 2016, the Philadelphia Eagles signed Jenkins to a four-year, $35 million contract extension with $16 million guaranteed and a signing bonus of $7.50 million. Jenkins also had a year remaining on his previous contract from 2014. In total, Jenkins is due $40.50 million over the next five seasons (2016–2020).[58][59]

The Philadelphia Eagles' new head coach Doug Pederson retained Jenkins as a safety, alongside Rodney McLeod.[60] In Week 2, he collected five combined tackles, deflected a pass, and sacked quarterback Jay Cutler during a 29–14 win at the Chicago Bears. On October 16, 2016, Jenkins recorded six combined tackles, two pass deflections, and returned an interception for a touchdown in the Eagles' 27–20 loss at the Washington Redskins in Week 6. He intercepted a pass by Kirk Cousins that was initially intended for tight end Vernon Davis and returned it for a 64-yard touchdown in the second quarter.[61] On December 22, 2016, Jenkins made six combined tackles, a season-high three pass deflections, intercepted two passes, and returned one for a touchdown in a 24–19 victory against the New York Giants in Week 16. He intercepted a pass by quarterback Eli Manning originally intended for tight end Will Tye and returned it for a 34-yard touchdown in the first quarter.[62] It became Jenkins' sixth pick six of his career. Jenkins completed the 2016 season with 72 combined tackles (47 solo), nine passes defensed, three interceptions, two touchdowns, and a sack in 16 games and 16 starts.[23] He was ranked the 90th best player in the league on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2017.[63]

2017

Defensive coordinator Jim Schwartz retained Jenkins and Rodney McLeod as the starting safety duo to begin the 2017 season.[64] In Week 7, Jenkins collected a career-high ten solo tackles and a sack during a 34–24 win against the Washington Redskins.[65] In Week 12, he made two combined tackles, a pass deflection, and an interception during a 31–3 victory against the Chicago Bears. It marked Jenkins' second consecutive game with an interception.[65] On December 19, 2017, it was announced that Jenkins was voted to the 2017 Pro Bowl. He was unable to participate after the Eagles reached the Super Bowl.[66] He finished the 2017 season with 76 combined tackles (63 solo), eight pass deflections, two interceptions, and a sack in 16 games and 16 starts.[23] Pro Football Focus gave Jenkins an overall grade of 84.2, which ranked 19th among all qualifying safeties in 2017.[67] He was ranked 96th by his peers on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2018.[68]

Philadelphia Eagles Super Bowl LII Victory Parade (40140584832) (cropped)
Jenkins holds the Vince Lombardi Trophy at the Eagles’ Super Bowl Parade

The Philadelphia Eagles finished first in the NFC East with a 13–3 record and received a first round bye and home-field advantage throughout the playoffs.[65] The Eagles advanced to the Super Bowl after defeating the Atlanta Falcons 15-10 in the NFC Divisional Round and the Minnesota Vikings 38–7 in the NFC Championship Game.[65] On February 4, 2018, Jenkins started in Super Bowl LII recorded four solo tackles and a pass deflection as the Eagles defeated the New England Patriots 41–33.[65] The victory in Super Bowl LII marked Jenkins' second Super Bowl victory and became the second time he helped a team achieve their first Super Bowl in franchise history.[69]

Career statistics

Year Team Games Tackles Interceptions Fumbles
G GS Comb Total Ast Sack Sfty PD Int Yards Avg Lng TD FF FR Yards TD
2009 NO 14 6 55 49 6 0.0 0 4 1 14 14 14 0 2 1 0 0
2010 NO 15 15 64 54 10 1.0 0 12 2 105 52.5 96T 1 1 2 0 0
2011 NO 15 15 77 63 14 1.0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 30 1
2012 NO 13 13 94 65 29 0.0 0 7 1 55 55 55T 1 0 0 0 0
2013 NO 14 14 68 44 24 2.5 0 6 2 35 17.5 31 0 2 0 0 0
2014 PHI 16 16 80 64 16 0.0 0 15 3 67 22.3 53T 1 2 1 0 0
2015 PHI 16 16 109 90 19 0.0 0 10 2 99 49.5 99T 1 3 1 34 1
2016 PHI 16 16 72 47 25 1.0 0 9 3 98 32.7 64T 2 0 1 0 0
2017 PHI 16 16 76 63 13 1.0 0 8 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0
2018 PHI 16 16 97 79 18 1.0 0 8 1 25 25.0 25 0 3 1 11 0
Total 151 143 792 618 174 7.5 0 87 17 498 29.3 99 6 15 9 75 2

Personal life

Jenkins started his own charity called The Malcolm Jenkins Foundation.[70] According to their website, The Malcolm Jenkins Foundation "is committed to youth development initiatives and programs which emphasize mentorship, character development, leadership, education, life skills, health and recreation."[71] He also started the Let's Listen Together initiative where he talks to Superintendent of Police Michael Chitwood to discuss social justice issues affecting police and community relations following shootings of unarmed people by police officers.[72]

National anthem protest

On September 19, 2016, Jenkins began raising his fist during the national anthem to bring attention to racial inequality and continued to do it every week throughout 2016 and 2017. He said he would not stop protesting during the national anthem even if the NFL or his team's owner prohibited players from doing so.[73] Jenkins has met on Capitol Hill with legislators, written an opinion-editorial in The Washington Post and signed a letter to NFL commissioner Roger Goodell explaining his perspective on the issues.[74]

References

  1. ^ Malcolm Jenkins-Rivals.com
  2. ^ Rivals.com Cornerbacks 2005
  3. ^ Jenkins named top defensive back
  4. ^ Dave Campbell, "OSU's Jenkins knows steps to success", Cleveland.com, October 24, 2008.
  5. ^ Ken Gordon, "Meet a Buckeye: CB Malcolm Jenkins", Columbus Dispatch, September 13, 2008.
  6. ^ Malcolm Jenkins, "Play: Ohio State CB Malcolm Jenkins", Sporting News, March 5, 2009.
  7. ^ "Vontae Davis, Malcolm Jenkins are top DB prospects for NFL Draft", Sports Illustrated, February 19, 2009, retrieved May 12, 2010
  8. ^ SportingNews.com - Pro Football War Room
  9. ^ Carucci, Vic, Jenkins-to-safety talk heats up after cold times in 40-yard dash, archived from the original on November 4, 2012, retrieved August 1, 2009
  10. ^ "NFL Draft Profile: Malcolm Jenkins". NFL.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  11. ^ "Black and Gold 2009 Draft Class Bio: Malcolm Jenkins". BleacherReport.com. June 3, 2009. Retrieved March 29, 2018.
  12. ^ Allee-Walsh, Brian (April 25, 2009), "New Orleans Saints snatch gifted cornerback Malcolm Jenkins in first round of NFL draft", The Times-Picayune
  13. ^ Allee-Walsh, Brian (August 9, 2009), "First-round pick Malcolm Jenkins agrees to terms with New Orleans Saints", The Times-Picayune
  14. ^ "Overthecap.com: Malcolm Jenkins contract". overthecap.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  15. ^ Associated Press (August 10, 2009). "Jenkins, Saints agree to five-year contract". ESPN.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  16. ^ "Ourlads.com: New Orleans Saints Depth Chart: 09/06/2009". Ourlads.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  17. ^ a b c d e f g "NFL Player stats: Malcolm Jenkins (2009)". NFL.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  18. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 1-2009: Detroit Lions @ New Orleans Saints". NFL.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  19. ^ Allee-Walsh, Brian (October 22, 2009). "Injured New Orleans Saints cornerback Malcolm Jenkins sits out Thursday's practice". nola.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  20. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 11-2009: New Orleans Saints @ Tampa Bay Buccaneers". NFL.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  21. ^ Hogan, Nakia (November 16, 2009). "New Orleans Saints CB Tracy Porter has sprained MCL". Nola.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  22. ^ "Drew Brees, Saints beat Patriots 38-17". WashingtonPost.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  23. ^ a b c d e f g h "NFL Player stats: Malcolm Jenkins (career)". NFL.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  24. ^ Cariello, Dave (May 8, 2010). "Sean Payton Rookie Minicamp Transcript". canalstreetchronicles.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  25. ^ Cariello, Dave (May 10, 2010). "Ridiculously Early 2010 Saints Roster Breakdown: Safety". canalstreetchronicles.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  26. ^ Triplett, Mark (June 5, 2010). "New Orleans Saints safety Malcolm Jenkins missed practice with knee bruise". Nola.com. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  27. ^ "Michael Vick Injury and the 10 Most Devastating NFL Injuries of 2010 Season". bleacherreport.com. October 10, 2010. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  28. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 14-2010: St. Louis Rams @ New Orleans Saints". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  29. ^ "Fantasy football today: Week 12 inactives (2010)". fftoday.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  30. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 12-2010: New Orleans Saints @ Dallas Cowboys". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  31. ^ "Bad play turns good for Saints in win over Cowboys". Associated Press. Retrieved November 26, 2010.
  32. ^ Triplett, Mike (December 1, 2010). "New Orleans Saints safety Malcolm Jenkins has been named NFC Defensive Player of the Week". Times-Picayune. Retrieved December 1, 2010.
  33. ^ "NFL Player stats: Malcolm Jenkins (2010)". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  34. ^ Allee-Walsh, Brian (December 14, 2010). "Jenkins earns 2nd NFC weekly defensive honor of season". neworleans.com. Retrieved December 15, 2010.
  35. ^ Clayton, John (January 7, 2011). "Saints' Malcolm Jenkins ruled out". ESPN.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  36. ^ "Ourlads.com: New Orleans Saints Depth Chart: 09/04/2011". Ourlads.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  37. ^ a b c d "NFL Player stats: Malcolm Jenkins (2011)". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  38. ^ Holder, Larry (September 2, 2012). "Aaron Kromer, Pete Carmichael, Steve Spagnuolo hold the keys to New Orleans Saints immediate success". Nola.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  39. ^ Associated Press (August 23, 2012). "Aaron Kromer to coach Saints". ESPN.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  40. ^ "Ourlads.com: New Orleans Saints Depth Chart: 09/01/2012". Ourlads.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  41. ^ "Saints 2012 Depth Chart Revealed, Overwrought Analysis To Ensue". canalstreetchronicles.com. September 1, 2012. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  42. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 11-2012: New Orleans Saints @ Oakland Raiders". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  43. ^ Hogan, Nakia (December 12, 2012). "New Orleans Saints safety Malcolm Jenkins among six players out of Wednesday's practice". Nola.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  44. ^ Holder, Larry (April 26, 2013). "New Orleans Saints safety Malcolm Jenkins knows his future is uncertain with Kenny Vaccaro on board". nola.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  45. ^ "Ourlads.com: New Orleans Saints Depth Chart: 09/05/2013". Ourlads.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  46. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 6-2013: New Orleans Saints @ New England Patriots". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  47. ^ Kelly, David (October 31, 2013). "Saints News, Halloween 2013: Malcolm Jenkins & Jahri Evans Miss 2nd Consecutive Practice". canalstreetchronicles.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  48. ^ a b c "NFL Player stats: Malcolm Jenkins (2013)". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  49. ^ Holder, Larry (March 11, 2014). "New Orleans Saints free agent safety Malcolm Jenkins agrees to terms with Eagles". Nola.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  50. ^ Wesseling, Chris (March 11, 2014). "Malcolm Jenkins, Philadelphia Eagles strike deal". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  51. ^ "Ourlads.com: Philadelphia Eagles Depth Chart: 09/01/2014". Ourlads.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  52. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 13-2015: Philadelphia Eagles @ New England Patriots". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  53. ^ http://www.bleedinggreennation.com/2015/12/9/9878542/eagles-malcolm-jenkins-nfc-defensive-player-of-the-week-13-nfl-patriots-tom-brady-interception
  54. ^ Associated Press (December 29, 2015). "Eagles fire coach Chip Kelly with one game left in third season". fox61.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  55. ^ Fernando, Tim (July 1, 2016). "Where do Malcolm Jenkins and Rodney McLeod rank amongst other Safety Pairings?". insidetheiggles.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  56. ^ Elsayed, Khalid (January 6, 2015). "2015 PFF All-Pro Team". Pro Football Focus. Retrieved January 9, 2015.
  57. ^ Gowton, Brandon Lee (January 25, 2016). "Eagles' Malcolm Jenkins is headed to the 2016 Pro Bowl roster". bleedinggreennation.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  58. ^ "Malcolm Jenkins contract". Spotrac.com.
  59. ^ Wesseling, Chris (February 22, 2016). "Eagles sign Malcolm Jenkins to five-year contract". NFL.com. Retrieved December 1, 2016.
  60. ^ "Ourlads.com: Philadelphia Eagles Depth Chart: 09/01/2016". Ourlads.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  61. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 6-2016: Philadelphia Eagles @ Washington Redskins". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  62. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 16-2016: New York Giants @ Philadelphia Eagles". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  63. ^ NFL Top 100 Players of 2017 - No. 90 Malcolm Jenkins
  64. ^ "Ourlads.com: Philadelphia Eagles Depth Chart: 09/01/2017". Ourlads.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  65. ^ a b c d e "NFL Player stats: Malcolm Jenkins (2017)". NFL.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  66. ^ "NFL announces 2018 Pro Bowlrosters". NFL.com. December 19, 2017. Retrieved December 26, 2017.
  67. ^ "Pro Football Focus: Malcolm Jenkins (2017)". ProFootballFocus.com. Retrieved May 22, 2018.
  68. ^ NFL Top 100 Players of 2018: No. 96 Malcolm Jenkins
  69. ^ "Eagles dethrone Tom Brady, Patriots for first Super Bowl title in stunner". USA TODAY. Retrieved 2019-02-25.
  70. ^ "The Malcolm Jenkins Foundation".
  71. ^ "The Malcolm Jenkins Foundation". Retrieved February 19, 2016.
  72. ^ NFL Network (January 29, 2018), Let’s Listen Together: Malcolm Jenkins | NFL Network, retrieved January 29, 2018
  73. ^ Seidman, Corey. "Malcolm Jenkins: I'd hold anthem demonstration even if team's owner forbid it". nbcsports.com. NBC Sports. Retrieved October 10, 2017.
  74. ^ Gallen, Daniel. "Philadelphia Eagles' Malcolm Jenkins, Rodney McLeod continue national anthem demonstration". pennlive.com. The PA Media Group. Retrieved October 11, 2017.

External links

2006 Ohio State Buckeyes football team

The 2006 Ohio State Buckeyes football team represented the Ohio State University in the 2006 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The team's head coach was Jim Tressel. The Buckeyes played their home games in Ohio Stadium. The team finished the season with a win-loss record of 12 and 1, having been defeated by Florida in its final game, the BCS Championship game, and ended the year ranked second.

2007 All-Big Ten Conference football team

The 2007 All-Big Ten Conference football team consists of American football players chosen as All-Big Ten Conference players for the 2007 NCAA Division I-A football season. The conference recognizes two official All-Big Ten selectors: (1) the Big Ten conference coaches selected separate offensive and defensive units and named first- and second-team players (the "Coaches" team); and (2) a panel of sports writers and broadcasters covering the Big Ten also selected offensive and defensive units and named first- and second-team players (the "Media" team).

2007 Big Ten Conference football season

The 2007 season was the Big Ten Conference's 112th overall. For the second straight year, Ohio State won the conference title and advanced to the national championship game.

2008 All-Big Ten Conference football team

The 2008 All-Big Ten Conference football team consists of American football players chosen as All-Big Ten Conference players for the 2008 Big Ten Conference football season. The conference recognizes two official All-Big Ten selectors: (1) the Big Ten conference coaches selected separate offensive and defensive units and named first- and second-team players (the "Coaches" team); and (2) a panel of sports writers and broadcasters covering the Big Ten also selected offensive and defensive units and named first- and second-team players (the "Media" team).

2015 Philadelphia Eagles season

The 2015 Philadelphia Eagles season was the franchise's 83rd season in the National Football League and the third under head coach Chip Kelly.

Acting as the de facto General Manager, Chip Kelly cut or traded several prominent starters, such as Nick Foles, Evan Mathis, Trent Cole, and 2013 rushing champion LeSean McCoy, while their leading receiver Jeremy Maclin left in free agency. Kelly brought in new players like Sam Bradford, Byron Maxwell, Kiko Alonso, and 2014 rushing champion DeMarco Murray, who he believed to better fit his system. In a mirror image of 2014, the Eagles were eliminated from playoff contention in a Week 16 Saturday Night Football loss to the Washington Redskins. On December 29, 2015, Chip Kelly was abruptly fired by the Eagles. Eagles' offensive coordinator Pat Shurmur would take over as interim head coach for the final week of the 2015 season.

2016 Pro Bowl

The 2016 Pro Bowl (branded as the 2016 Pro Bowl presented by USAA for sponsorship reasons) was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2015 season, which was played at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii on January 31, 2016.

Andy Reid of the Kansas City Chiefs and Mike McCarthy of the Green Bay Packers were selected to coach the teams due to their teams being the highest seeded teams from each conference to lose in the Divisional Round of 2015–16 NFL playoffs, which has been the convention since the 2010 Pro Bowl. On January 27, Mike McCarthy announced that he would not be coaching the Pro Bowl due to an illness and also announced that assistant head coach Winston Moss would take over head coaching duties. This was also the sixth consecutive year that the Pro Bowl took place prior to the Super Bowl. At the Pro Bowl Draft, the Chiefs' coaching staff was assigned to Team Rice, and the Packers' coaching staff was assigned to Team Irvin.The game continued the fantasy draft format that debuted with the 2014 Pro Bowl. The two teams were to be drafted and captained by two Hall of Famers, Jerry Rice (winning 2014 Pro Bowl captain) and Michael Irvin (winning 2015 Pro Bowl captain). Darren Woodson and Eric Davis served as defensive co-captains for Irvin and Rice respectively, in both cases reuniting two former teammates (Irvin and Woodson were teammates on the Dallas Cowboys from 1992 to 1999, while Rice and Davis played together with the San Francisco 49ers from 1990 to 1995). The Fantasy draft was held January 27 at 7:30 P.M. EST on ESPN2 at Wheeler Army Airfield in Wahiawa, Hawaii as part of an extension to the NFL's military appreciation campaign.

2019 Pro Bowl

The 2019 Pro Bowl was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2018 NFL season, played on January 27, 2019, at Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida. It was televised nationally by ESPN and its sister networks.

Allan Evridge

Allan Evridge (born June 24, 1985) was a quarterback for the Kansas State Wildcats football team in 2004 and 2005 and the Wisconsin Badgers in 2007 and 2008.

David Jenkins (British Army officer)

Major-General David John Malcolm Jenkins CB CBE is a former Master-General of the Ordnance.

Desus

Daniel Baker, known professionally as Desus Nice, is a Jamaican-American comedian, TV personality, YouTube personality and Twitter personality. He rose to prominence with Complex TV's Desus vs. Mero, which was a 46-episode podcast that was first released on December 18, 2013. He was the co-host of Viceland's Desus & Mero talk show alongside The Kid Mero until June 2018, and currently co-hosts Desus & Mero which premiered on February 21, 2019 on Showtime.

Jerico Nelson

Jerico Nelson (born September 19, 1989) is an American Football strong safety who is currently a free agent. Nelson signed with the New Orleans Saints as an undrafted free agent in 2012. Nelson played College football at Arkansas.

Lady Juliana Fermor Penn

Lady Juliana Penn (née Fermor; May 21, 1729 – November 20, 1801) was the English wife of Thomas Penn, and she assisted him in the administration of the Colony of Pennsylvania in his later years. She corresponded with John Adams and other leaders of the early United States.

List of Pro Bowl players, I-K

The following is a list of players, both past and current, who have been selected to play in the NFL's annual Pro Bowl game, beginning with the 1950 season.

Between 1938 and 1942, an NFL all star team played the league champion in the NFL All-Star Game. Participants in these games are not recognized by the NFL as Pro Bowlers, and they are not included in this list. No games were played between 1943 and 1950.

Between 1961 and 1969, the NFL and AFL played separate all-star games. This list includes players who were selected to play in the American Football League All-Star game during that period.

Matthew Lawler

Matthew Lawler (January 1, 1755 – July 14, 1831) was a mayor of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, serving four one-year terms from 1801 to 1805.

Lawler was active in the American Revolution, in which he commanded privateering ships, including the Holker and later the Ariel.He served as the chairman of the board of directors of the Philadelphia Bank (later the Philadelphia National Bank, and ultimately CoreStates Financial Corporation) at its organization in 1803.Lawler died in 1831 in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he was buried at the Episcopal Burial Ground. He and his wife, Ann Bevan Lawler, were reburied in Spring Grove Cemetery, Cincinnati, in 1847.

Safety (gridiron football position)

Safety, historically known as a safetyman, is a position in American and Canadian football played by a member of the defense. The safeties are defensive backs who line up from ten to fifteen yards in front of the line of scrimmage. There are two variations of the position in a typical American formation: the free safety (FS) and the strong safety (SS). Their duties depend on the defensive scheme. The defensive responsibilities of the safety and cornerback usually involve pass coverage towards the middle and sidelines of the field, respectively. While American (11-player) formations generally use two safeties, Canadian (12-player) formations generally have one safety and two defensive halfbacks, a position not used in the American game.

As professional and college football have become more focused on the passing game, safeties have become more involved in covering the eligible pass receivers.Safeties are the last line of defense; they are expected to be reliable tacklers, and many safeties rank among the hardest hitters in football. Safety positions can also be converted cornerbacks, either by design (Byron Jones) or as a cornerback ages (Charles Woodson, DeAngelo Hall, Lardarius Webb, Tramon Williams).

Historically, in the era of the one-platoon system, the safety was known as the defensive fullback (specifically the free safety; the strong safety would be a defensive halfback, a term still in Canadian parlance) or goaltender.

Active roster
Reserve lists
Free agents
Malcolm Jenkins—awards, championships, and honors

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.