Michael Strahan

Michael Anthony Strahan (/ˈstreɪhæn/; born November 21, 1971) is a former American football defensive end who spent his entire 15-year career with the New York Giants of the National Football League (NFL). Strahan set a record for the most sacks in a season in 2001, and helped the Giants win Super Bowl XLII over the New England Patriots in his final season in 2007. After retiring from the NFL, Strahan became a media personality. Strahan was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2014.

He is currently a football analyst on Fox NFL Sunday, and co-host of on ABC's Strahan and Sara. He was previously on the syndicated daytime talk show Live! with Kelly and Michael with co-host Kelly Ripa from 2012 to 2016, where he was a two-time Daytime Emmy Award winner. In 2014, he became a regular contributor on morning show Good Morning America, and in 2016 the network announced that Strahan would be leaving Live! to join GMA on a full-time basis.

Michael Strahan
refer to caption
Strahan in 2009
No. 92
Position:Defensive end
Personal information
Born:November 21, 1971 (age 47)
Houston, Texas
Height:6 ft 5 in (1.96 m)
Weight:255 lb (116 kg)
Career information
High school:Westbury (Houston, Texas)
College:Texas Southern
NFL Draft:1993 / Round: 2 / Pick: 40
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Tackles:854
Sacks:141.5
Interceptions:4
Forced fumbles:24
Player stats at NFL.com

Early life

Strahan was born in Houston, Texas. The youngest of six children, he is the son of Louise (Traylor) Strahan, a basketball coach, and Gene Willie Strahan, a retired Army Major and a boxer with a 1–1 record against future heavyweight Ken Norton.[1] He is the nephew of retired professional football player Arthur Strahan. Gene was a major in the U.S. Army, and when Michael was 9, the family moved to an army post – BFV (Benjamin Franklin Village) – in Mannheim, West Germany.[2] Although Strahan did not begin to play high school football at Westbury High School until his senior year, he did play organized football while attending school at MAHS (Mannheim American High School) a US Department of Defense Dependent High School, in Käfertal (Mannheim), Germany, playing linebacker for the Mannheim Bison in 1985.[3] The summer before Strahan's senior year of high school, his father sent him to live with his uncle Art (a former NFL defensive lineman) in Houston so he could attend Westbury High School. Strahan played one season of football, which was enough for him to get a scholarship offer from Texas Southern University. He then flew back to Germany for the spring term, where he graduated from Mannheim Christian.

College career

Strahan followed in the footsteps of his uncle Art, who also played defensive end at Texas Southern University. Strahan was so dominant he drew double teams, and TSU coaches dubbed Strahan double teaming "Strahan rules".[4] By his junior season, Strahan began to turn himself into an NFL prospect.[5] As a senior with the Texas Southern Tigers, Strahan was selected All-America first team by The Poor Man's Guide to the NFL Draft, The Sheridan Network, Edd Hayes Black College Sports Report and the Associated Press. He recorded 68 tackles with a school-record 19 quarterback sacks and 32 tackles totaling 142 yards in losses. He was also selected Division I-AA Defensive Player of the Year by The Poor Man's Guide and Edd Hayes Black College Sports Report. In 1992, he was named First Team All-Southwestern Athletic Conference and the SWAC's Player of the Year for the second consecutive season. He was also named Black College Defensive Player of the Year. As a junior in 1991, Strahan led the SWAC with 14.5 quarterback sacks. His 41.5 career sacks is a Texas Southern record.[6]

Awards and honors

  • Associated Press first-team college-division All-American (1992)
  • Edd Hayes' Black College Sports All-American (1992)
  • NFL Single-Season Sack Record (22.5) (2001)
  • AP NFL Defensive Player of the Year (2001)
  • NFC Defensive Player of the Year (2001 & 2003)
  • NFL 2000s All-Decade Team
  • Inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame (2014)

Professional career

Combine

Height Weight Hand Size 40-yard dash Bench Press 20 Yd Shuttle Vert Jump Broad 20-yard dash
6 ft 4¼ in 252 lbs. 10.13 inches 4.94 seconds 25 reps (225) 4.74 seconds 32.5 inches 120 inches 2.83 seconds

Early career

Strahan was drafted by the New York Giants in 1993. He played in only 6 games due to injuries, and missed the Giants' two playoff games that season. After a few unremarkable seasons, Strahan had a breakout season in 1997, recording 14 sacks. He was voted into his first Pro Bowl and was also named First Team All-Pro by the Associated Press. In 1998, Strahan continued his success, racking up 15 sacks and being voted into his second Pro-Bowl and All-Pro team.

Middle career

Strahan was a member of the 2000 Giants and participated in their playoff run to Super Bowl XXXV. Despite coming off a strong NFC Championship Game, where the Giants defeated the Minnesota Vikings 41–0, the Baltimore Ravens proved too strong for the Giants and they were handily defeated by a score of 34–7. In 2002, Michael Strahan and the Giants negotiated on a new contract. He said the team failed to negotiate after he turned down its first contract proposal. He accused the front office of not trying to be competitive in 2002. Four days later, running back Tiki Barber ripped him for being selfish and greedy. The two had a heated phone conversation that night, and Strahan said they no longer speak. It also surfaced in the spring that the Giants explored trading Strahan, after which he suggested that management had orchestrated the contract flap to make him look bad. The team denied that.[7]

Few defensive ends in the NFL were more dominant than Strahan from 1997 to 2005. He was named the 2001 NFL Defensive Player of the Year and was a two-time NFC Defensive Player of the Year (in 2001 and 2003). Throughout the greater part of the 2004 season, Strahan was injured with a torn pectoral muscle, which limited him to only 4 sacks. He rebounded in 2005, returning to the Pro Bowl, with his protégé, Osi Umenyiora as the two combined for 26 sacks while anchoring the Giants' defense. Strahan was considered by many coaches, peers, and experts as the standard, and best at his position during the prime of his career (1997–2005). He was also regarded as one of if not the best defensive end ever at defending the run which made people and peers view him as a complete defensive end.

Later career

On October 23, 2006, with a sack of Drew Bledsoe in a Monday Night Football game against the Dallas Cowboys, Strahan tied Lawrence Taylor for the Giants franchise record for most career sacks with 132½ (this total does not include 9½ sacks accrued by Taylor in his rookie season of 1981, the year before sacks became an official NFL statistic). It was the last sack Strahan would get that season, as two weeks later he suffered a Lisfranc fracture against the Houston Texans and would miss the remainder of the season and the playoffs.

It seemed as though Strahan would retire after the 2006 season when he did not report to Giants training camp and missed the entire preseason, but the 14-year veteran opted to return for one final year. His 15th and final season proved to be the Giants' first championship since 1990. On September 30, 2007, he sacked Donovan McNabb from the Philadelphia Eagles on Sunday Night Football, increasing his career total to 133.5, setting a new franchise record. On Sunday February 3, 2008, at the University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona, Strahan had 2 tackles and 1 sack in Super Bowl XLII, in what is considered one of the biggest upsets in NFL history. Bolstered by a strong defense and unrelenting pass rush, the Giants went on to win the game 17–14, over the then-undefeated 18–0 New England Patriots, giving Strahan his first Super Bowl win as an NFL starter. His saying was "Stomp you out!"

On June 9, 2008, Strahan retired from the NFL. He told Jay Glazer of Foxsports.com "It's time, I'm done."[8]

Strahan retired with 141.5 career sacks (5th all-time when he retired), 854 career tackles, 4 career interceptions, 24 forced fumbles and 3 career touchdowns in 200 games over a 15-year career (through 2007 season). He was also named to the Pro Bowl roster seven times.

On February 2, 2013, Strahan failed to get voted into The Pro Football Hall of Fame.[9] 2013 was his first year of eligibility.

Super Bowl XLVIII, played in East Rutherford, New Jersey, was dedicated to Strahan upon his induction into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2014. Strahan performed the ceremonial coin toss, accompanied by the other members of that year's PFHOF class. Strahan also commented on the trophy presentation for Fox, since Terry Bradshaw (who had commented on the trophy presentations for Fox's previous Super Bowl broadcasts) was mourning the death of his father. On November 3, 2014, he was presented his Hall of Fame ring at halftime of the New York Giants-Indianapolis Colts game by the Giants. In attendance were 100 former Giants players as well as former teammates of Strahan's.

Strahan's 2001 record-breaking sacks in a season

In the 2001 season, Strahan set the NFL record for sacks in a single season with 22.5, the highest tally since it was made an official statistic in 1982, breaking New York Jets' Mark Gastineau's total of 22. In the final game of the season on January 6, 2002, with Strahan coming free, Green Bay Packers quarterback Brett Favre slid down and Strahan fell on top of Favre for an easy sack. After the play, during the ensuing celebration, many of the Giants' defensive players patted Favre on the helmet. At least one observer accused Favre of deliberately falling to ensure that Strahan would get the record.[10] However, Packers right tackle Mark Tauscher claimed it was just a bad play and "we wanted to avoid that sack."[11] New York Times columnist Mike Freeman wrote, "Yes, Mr. Favre, Strahan deserves the record, but please, handing it to him the way you did, as if you were throwing change into a Salvation Army bucket, is the kind of mistake Favre may never live down."[12]

NFL statistics

Source:[13]

Year Team G Tackles Fumbles Interceptions
Comb Total Ast Sacks FF FR Yds Int Yds Avg Lng TD PD
1993 NYG 9 3 1 2 1.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
1994 NYG 15 38 25 13 4.5 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
1995 NYG 15 58 48 10 7.5 3 0 0 2 56 28 56 0 5
1996 NYG 16 62 52 10 5.0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3
1997 NYG 16 68 46 22 14.0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
1998 NYG 16 67 53 14 15.0 2 0 0 1 24 24 24 1 4
1999 NYG 16 60 41 19 5.5 0 2 0 1 44 44 44 1 3
2000 NYG 16 66 50 16 9.5 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 4
2001 NYG 16 73 60 13 22.5 6 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
2002 NYG 16 70 55 15 11.0 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
2003 NYG 16 76 61 15 18.5 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5
2004 NYG 8 34 24 10 4.0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
2005 NYG 16 81 59 22 11.5 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
2006 NYG 9 38 28 10 3.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
2007 NYG 16 57 45 12 9.0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
Career 216 854 651 203 141.5 24 15 0 4 124 31 56 2 36

In media

Live and Good Morning America

On October 1, 2010, Strahan co-hosted Live! with Regis and Kelly with Kelly Ripa for the first time when Regis Philbin was absent for that show. Philbin left in November 2011, leaving an empty spot. After twenty guest appearances over two years, Strahan was selected as Kelly Ripa's new co-host on September 4, 2012, marking his first official day on the rechristened syndicated talk show, Live! with Kelly and Michael. Ratings instantly surged, impressively generating year-over-year time slot gains across all key demographics, towering over its nearest competition, the fourth hour of NBC's Today Show, by 87 percent.[23] On April 19, 2016, ABC announced that Strahan would be leaving Live! with Kelly and Michael to begin working full-time on Good Morning America.[24] Strahan won a Daytime Emmy twice for "Outstanding Talk Show Host" during his tenure with the show.

In 2018, Strahan began co-hosting a daytime talk show spin-off of Good Morning America, GMA Day, alongside Sara Haines.[25] In January 2019, the program rebranded as Strahan and Sara.[26]

The $100,000 Pyramid

In 2016, ABC announced that Strahan would be hosting a summer revival of The $100,000 Pyramid, which would air on Sunday nights along with the Steve Harvey-hosted Celebrity Family Feud and the Alec Baldwin-hosted Match Game as part of a "Sunday Fun & Games" lineup. Strahan is on record as saying that Pyramid was one of his favorite game shows growing up.[27]

Collection by Michael Strahan

On September 8, 2015, Michael Strahan launched a men's clothing line exclusively through J. C. Penney. Included in this men's line are suits, collared shirts, belts, ties, cufflinks, suspenders, and other accessories. Strahan described the clothing line as being both stylish and affordable.[28]

Personal life

Strahan graduated from Texas Southern University in 1993. His uncle, Arthur Strahan, played defensive lineman for the Houston Oilers (1995) and Atlanta Falcons (1998).[29]

He was married to his first wife, Wanda Hutchins, in Germany until 1996.[30] They have a daughter, Tanita Strahan (b. 1992), and son, Michael Anthony Strahan, Jr. (b. 1995). Strahan moved them to the U.S. and purchased a $163,000 house in the same Houston neighborhood in which his parents reside.[31]

In 1999, he married Jean Muggli after meeting her at a spa.[30] They have twin daughters who were born in 2004. They divorced acrimoniously in 2006.[32] In January 2007 Judge James B. Convery awarded Muggli $15 million in a divorce settlement[33] in addition to $18,000 monthly child support.[34] In her testimony, Muggli claimed that their (at the time 20-month-old) daughters liked "to be accessorized";[35] that "Isabella doesn't like to leave the house without a purse"; and that the children's preferences justified her spending $22,500 on photo shoots, $27,000 on clothing, and $1,700 for sign language classes.[36] With this being more than half of his $22 million in assets, Strahan appealed. In March 2007, the court ordered the Montclair, New Jersey mansion to be auctioned and the sales money split evenly with Jean;[37] the house was valued at $3.6 million.[38]

In August 2009, Strahan became engaged to Nicole Mitchell, Eddie Murphy's ex-wife;[39] however, in 2014, the two broke off their engagement due to busy schedules.[40]

In June 2011, Strahan filmed a commercial supporting legalizing same-sex marriage in New York.[41][42]

He resides on the Upper West Side of Manhattan.[43]

Philanthropy

In 2002, he had a multimillion-dollar restoration and renovation done[44] on Georgian Heights, a home built in 1906 at 99 Lloyd Avenue, Montclair, New Jersey, a red brick house with a carriage house and greenhouse that he bought in 2000 for $1.3 million.[45] Before moving in he allowed the Junior League of Montclair-Newark to use his house as a model home for its Montclair Junior League show house charity fundraiser.[46] From May 28–31, the League decorated the mansion, had a 'bare bones' party and a black-tie affair; they also held $25 tours[47] to fund Junior League programs called Children At Risk and HomeCorp.[48] Children At Risk aids children and families[46] and HomeCorp is a housing agency that helps low income people achieve home ownership.

"Basically, we're redoing our house to let strangers walk through it for a month," Strahan said. "It's a month-long fundraiser. They'll come in and decorate, paint the walls. They'll hang the curtains, bring in furniture, light fixtures. None of it will be ours. When they're done, if we want something, we get it at cost."

In February 2008, Strahan and Giants teammate Justin Tuck teamed up with Nike to design their own exclusive pair of sneakers for ID studio in New York City. All proceeds of the sneakers were donated to Nike's Let Me Play global campaign.[49]

In December 2018, Strahan volunteered at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital and was featured in a series of holiday promotions.

See also

References

  1. ^ "Person Details for Michael Anthony Strahan, "Texas Birth Index, 1903-1997" — FamilySearch.org".
  2. ^ "Strahan's German Roots". Tvguide.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  3. ^ "Strahan aint even start football until senior year in high school!". Fantasyfootballcafe.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  4. ^ ESPN College Football Encyclopedia:The Complete History of The Game, Black College Football-Texas Southern
  5. ^ "Strahan saves the best for last". Sports.espn.go.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  6. ^ "2007 table of contents and media information.indd" (PDF). Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  7. ^ Best, Neil. "Center Of Attention And Tension". Sports correspondent. SunSentinel.com. Retrieved September 13, 2012.
  8. ^ "Coming off Super Bowl win, Strahan to retire". Msn.foxsports.com. Archived from the original on June 13, 2008. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  9. ^ Corbett, Jim (February 2, 2013). "Parcells, Carter finally make Pro Football Hall of Fame". USA Today. Retrieved February 2, 2013.
  10. ^ "When the record fell, shame rose". Recordonline.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  11. ^ "Strahan's record sack still a sore subject". espn.com. September 30, 2004. Retrieved March 3, 2013.
  12. ^ Freeman, Mike (January 7, 2002). "Cheap Sack Will Cost Favre and Strahan". The New York Times. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  13. ^ "Michael Strahan Stats". ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  14. ^ HOME IMPROVEMENT : Sports-Related Additions : Building a Backyard Sports Complex : DIY Network Archived February 26, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^ "Recently retired Strahan joins FOX's pregame show". nfl.com. National Football League. July 26, 2012. Retrieved March 3, 2013.
  16. ^ "Snickers.com". Viplikeme.snickers.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  17. ^ "VASELINE MEN: THE MAKING OF A MANLY LOTION". Effie Awards. 2010. Archived from the original on September 29, 2011.
  18. ^ "Vaseline Men Commercial – Michael Strahan – Hotel spot". YouTube. November 9, 2009. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  19. ^ "Official SUBWAY Restaurants' Web Site". Subway.com. October 21, 2005. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  20. ^ Total Defense 1-888-504-9800. "Total Defense – Beyond Protection".
  21. ^ "Michael Strahan's Wake Up Happy: 5 pieces of life advice - EW.com". Entertainment Weekly's EW.com.
  22. ^ "Michael Strahan Guest Stars on black-ish Halloween Episode | black-ish". ABC. Retrieved October 28, 2018.
  23. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (September 10, 2012). "'LIVE! with Kelly and Michael' Scores the Program's Highest Rated Season Premiere Week in 6 Years". zap2it.com. Zap2it. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  24. ^ Michael Rothman (April 19, 2016). "Michael Strahan Joins 'Good Morning America' Full-Time, Leaving 'Live'". ABC News. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
  25. ^ Pedersen, Erik (July 23, 2018). "ABC News Confirms Sara Haines Leaving 'The View' To Do Third Hour Of 'GMA' With Michael Strahan – Update". Deadline. Retrieved July 26, 2018.
  26. ^ Steinberg, Brian (January 28, 2019). "'GMA Day' Gets New Title at ABC: 'Strahan and Sara' (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved January 28, 2019.
  27. ^ Kenyon, Sandy (June 22, 2016). "Michael Strahan hosts the new '$100,000 Pyramid'". abc7ny.com. Retrieved December 12, 2016.
  28. ^ "Listen up, fellas: Michael Strahan wants to dress you". USA TODAY. September 8, 2015.
  29. ^ "NFL Player Profile: Art Strahan". NFL.com. Retrieved October 23, 2017.
  30. ^ a b Goldiner, David (March 20, 2005). "How Strahans' Dream Tanked: Fairy tale start, ugly end". Daily News. New York City. Retrieved March 2, 2014. it was love at first blush when he met his future wife Jean, at the Manhattan skin-care salon where she worked 11 years ago
  31. ^ Strahan brings his ex wife & kids to US and buys them a house in Texas Archived August 30, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  32. ^ Miller, Jonathan (June 21, 2006). "For Football Star and His Wife, Divorce Doesn't End Battle". New York Times. New York City. Retrieved August 3, 2014. DE Michael Strahan She accused her husband of beating her, secretly videotaping her sister undressing and carrying on affairs with three different women, including one nicknamed Cupcake
  33. ^ Judge orders Strahan to pay $15 million to his ex-wife Archived January 15, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  34. ^ Laura Craven (May 2, 2007). "Strahan ordered to pay $180000 per month in child support". Blog.nj.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  35. ^ Miller, Jonathan (July 21, 2006). "in paragraph 15". New Jersey: Nytimes.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  36. ^ "Michael Strahan divorce proceedings". Rockymountainnews.com. July 21, 2006. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  37. ^ Laura Craven (May 2, 2007). "Strahan's mansion up for auction". Blog.nj.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  38. ^ $3million dollat Jean Muggli says 'Im a struggling mother' Archived August 30, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
  39. ^ Harrington, Maureen (June 15, 2009). "Michael Strahan & Nicole Murphy Are Engaged". People. Time Inc. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  40. ^ "Michael Strahan and Nicole Murphy call off their engagement". August 1, 2014. Retrieved August 2, 2014.
  41. ^ "The Celebrity Side of New York's Gay Marriage Debate". Theatlanticwire.com. June 22, 2011. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  42. ^ News, Daily (June 22, 2011). "Michael Strahan, Sean Avery among sports figures who support gay rights, unlike David Tyree". Daily News. New York City. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  43. ^ Vacchiano, Ralph (March 9, 2004). "Giants get green in free-agent blitz". Daily News. New York City. Retrieved July 10, 2008. DE Michael Strahan is running for an at-large seat on the Montclair, N.J., Township Council. The election is May 11.
  44. ^ "Strahan home improvement a labour of love". Giants.com. Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  45. ^ Lieber, Jill (May 6, 2003). "No place like home for the Strahans". USA Today. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  46. ^ a b Falkenstein, Michelle (May 11, 2003). "BY THE WAY; First and 10, House". The New York Times. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  47. ^ "September Issue" (PDF). Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  48. ^ "Strahan's 1906 mansion Georgian Heights is on home showcase" (PDF). Retrieved July 7, 2011.
  49. ^ Garafolo, Mike (February 20, 2008). "The Giants Get Their Design On". Complex Magazine. Retrieved March 10, 2008.

External links

Media offices
Preceded by
Regis Philbin
Live! Co-Host (with Kelly Ripa)
2012–2016
Succeeded by
Ryan Seacrest
1996 New York Giants season

The 1996 New York Giants season was the franchise's 72nd season in the National Football League (NFL). With a 6–10 record, the Giants finished in last place in the National Football Conference East Division.In the 1996 NFL Draft, the Giants selected defensive end Cedric Jones with the fifth overall pick. The Giants' first game of the season was at home against the Buffalo Bills, and resulted in a 23–20 loss in overtime. After being shut out by the Dallas Cowboys, New York fell to 0–3 with a 31–10 defeat to the Washington Redskins. Against the New York Jets, the Giants earned their first victory of the season; a 15–10 win over the Minnesota Vikings left them with a 2–3 record heading into their bye week. The team then lost four of its next six games. After defeating the Cowboys, the Giants' record entering December stood at 5–7. They ended the season by losing three of their last four games. The Giants fired head coach Dan Reeves after the season, and hired Jim Fassel as his replacement.Quarterback Dave Brown started all 16 games for the Giants in 1996, throwing for 12 touchdowns and 20 interceptions. New York's leading running back was Rodney Hampton, who had 254 carries for 827 yards. Wide receivers Chris Calloway and Thomas Lewis led the Giants with four touchdowns and 53 receptions each; Calloway had a team-high 739 receiving yards. Defensively, Chad Bratzke and Michael Strahan had the most sacks among Giants players with five apiece, while Jason Sehorn had five interceptions to lead the team.

2005 All-Pro Team

The 2005 All-Pro Team was composed of the National Football League players that were named to the Associated Press, Pro Football Writers Association, and The Sporting News All-Pro Teams in 2005. Both first and second teams are listed for the AP team. These are the three teams that are included in Total Football II: The Official Encyclopedia of the National Football League. In 2005 the Pro Football Writers Association and Pro Football Weekly combined their All-pro teams, a practice which continued through 2008.

2014 Kids' Choice Sports Awards

Nickelodeon's 1st Annual Kids' Choice Sports Awards was held on July 17, 2014, at the Pauley Pavilion in Los Angeles, California. Hall of Fame Athlete/Talk Show host Michael Strahan hosted the ceremony to celebrate kids’ favorites in the sports world. The show aired on Nickelodeon from 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. ET/PT, tape delayed for West Coast in the United States and Canada. When this award show aired, Nickelodeon took their other channels (with the exception of Nick Jr.) off the air with a message telling people to go to watch the awards show on the main channel.

20th Critics' Choice Awards

The 20th Critics' Choice Awards were presented on January 15, 2015 at the Hollywood Palladium, honoring the finest achievements of 2014 filmmaking. The ceremony was broadcast on A&E and hosted by Michael Strahan. The nominees were announced on December 15, 2014.

Academy Awards pre-show

The Academy Awards pre-show (currently known as Oscars Red Carpet Live) is a live televised pre-show which precedes the start of the Academy Awards telecast by 90 minutes (previously by 30 minutes until 2011). The pre-show takes place on the red carpet surrounding the theater which holds the telecast, and is almost always hosted by various media personalities, such as Regis Philbin, Chris Connelly, Tim Gunn, and Robin Roberts.

In February 2011, ABC announced that due to the ending of Barbara Walters' Oscar Special, the pre-show would instead take place 90 (rather than 30) minutes before the start time of the Oscar telecast, beginning with the 83rd Academy Awards ceremony.

Curt Menefee

Curt Menefee (born July 22, 1965) is an American sportscaster who is currently the host of the Fox network's NFL show Fox NFL Sunday. His co-hosts are Jimmy Johnson, Terry Bradshaw, Howie Long, and Michael Strahan.

Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Entertainment Talk Show Host

The Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Entertainment Talk Show Host is an award presented annually by the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences (NATAS) and Academy of Television Arts & Sciences (ATAS). It was first awarded at the 42nd Daytime Emmy Awards ceremony, held in 2015 and it is given in honor of a talk show host that is in the entertainment nature.The award replaced the more generic Outstanding Talk Show Host category, which in 2014 was split into two different categories: this award and Outstanding Informative Talk Show Host.

Good Morning America

Good Morning America (GMA) is an American morning television show that is broadcast on ABC. It debuted on November 3, 1975, and first expanded to weekends with the debut of a Sunday edition on January 3, 1993. The Sunday edition was canceled in 1999; weekend editions returned on both Saturdays and Sundays on September 4, 2004. The weekday program airs from 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. in all U.S. time zones (live in the Eastern Time Zone and on tape delay elsewhere across the country). The Saturday and Sunday editions are one hour long and are transmitted to ABC's stations live at 7:00 a.m. Eastern Time, although stations in some markets air them at different times. Viewers in the Pacific Time Zone receive an updated feed with a specialized opening and updated live reports. A third hour of the weekday broadcast aired from 2007 to 2008, exclusively on ABC News Now.

The program features news, interviews, weather forecasts, special-interest stories, and feature segments such as "Pop News" (featuring pop culture and entertainment news, and viral videos), the "GMA Heat Index" (featuring a mix of entertainment, lifestyle and human-interest stories) and "Play of the Day" (featuring a selected viral video or television program clip). It is produced by ABC News and broadcasts from the Times Square Studios in New York City's Times Square district. The primary anchors are Robin Roberts, George Stephanopoulos, Michael Strahan alongside breaking news anchor Amy Robach, entertainment anchor Lara Spencer and weather anchor Ginger Zee.Good Morning America has been the most watched morning show in total viewers and key demos each year since Summer 2012. GMA generally placed second in the ratings, behind NBC's Today from 1995 to 2012. It overtook its rival for a period from the early to mid-1980s with anchors David Hartman and Joan Lunden, from the late 1980s to the mid-1990s with Charles Gibson and Lunden, and in April 2012 with Roberts and Stephanopoulos.

Good Morning America won the first three Daytime Emmy Awards for "Outstanding Morning Program", sharing the inaugural 2007 award with Today and winning the 2008 and 2009 awards outright.

Justin Tuck

Justin Lee Tuck (born March 29, 1983) is a former American football defensive end. He played college football at Notre Dame, and was drafted by the New York Giants of the National Football League (NFL) in the third round of the 2005 NFL Draft, winning two Super Bowl titles with the team, both against the New England Patriots. He also played for the Oakland Raiders. Tuck graduated from Wharton, of the University of Pennsylvania, with his MBA in 2018.

List of Live episodes

The daytime talk show Live with Kelly and Ryan, starring Kelly Ripa and Ryan Seacrest, officially debuted on May 1, 2017, but is a continuation of the series that previously co-starred Regis Philbin or Michael Strahan.

Note: Although the co-hosts may have read a couple of emails during the broadcast, it does not necessarily count as a "Inbox" segment.

List of NFC Championship Game broadcasters

The following is a list of the television and radio networks and announcers who have broadcast the National Football Conference Championship Game throughout the years. The years listed concentrate on the season instead of the calendar year that the game took place. The forerunner to the NFC Championship Game (prior to the 1970 AFL–NFL merger) was the NFL Championship Game.

List of National Football League annual sacks leaders

This is a list of National Football League players who have led the regular season in sacks each year. Sacks became an official statistic in 1982. Michael Strahan of the New York Giants holds the record with 22.5, which he had during the 2001 season. In 2013, the NFL created the Deacon Jones Award to recognize the season leader in sacks. There have only been two players lead in sacks with 2 different teams, Jared Allen (2007 with the Chiefs and 2011 with the Vikings) and Kevin Greene (1994 with the Steelers and 1996 with the Panthers). The Chiefs and the Vikings have had the most players lead the NFL in sacks with 4. Six players have led the NFL in sacks twice, nobody has led three times.

List of Super Bowl broadcasters

The following is a list of Super Bowl broadcasters, that is, all of the national American television and radio networks and sports announcers that have broadcast the first four AFL-NFL World Championship Games and thereafter the championship games of the National Football League. It does not include any announcers who may have appeared on local radio broadcasts produced by the participating teams.

Originally alternated between the AFL's broadcaster (then NBC) and the NFL's broadcaster (then CBS), the game is now alternated between the three main broadcast television rightsholders of the NFL—CBS, Fox and NBC. CBS has televised the most Super Bowl games, with Super Bowl LIII as its 20th.

NBC originally had broadcasting rights for the Super Bowl XXVI and CBS for the XXVII, but the NFL allowed the networks to switch the two games in order to allow CBS a significant lead-in to its coverage of the 1992 Winter Olympics. Likewise, NBC was to air the Super Bowl LV and CBS for the LVI, but they agreed to swap the broadcasting rights, therefore CBS will benefit from holding rights to the Super Bowl and the 2021 NCAA Final Four, whereas NBC will be abled to pair its Super Bowl coverage with the 2022 Winter Olympics.

Live with Kelly and Michael (Season 25)

This is a list of Live! with Kelly and Live with Kelly and Michael episodes which were broadcast during the show's 25th season. The list is ordered by air date.

Although the co-hosts may have read a couple of emails during the broadcast, it does not necessarily count as an "Inbox" segment.

Live with Kelly and Ryan

Live with Kelly and Ryan (or simply Live) is an American syndicated morning talk show, hosted by Kelly Ripa and Ryan Seacrest. Executive produced by Michael Gelman, the Live with... show formula has aired under various hosts since 1983 locally on WABC-TV in New York City and 1988 nationwide. As of 2016, it is produced by WABC.With roots in A.M. Los Angeles and A.M. New York, Live began as The Morning Show, hosted by Regis Philbin and Cyndy Garvey; the show rose to national prominence as Live with Regis and Kathie Lee, when Philbin was joined by Kathie Lee Gifford. That incarnation of the program ran for 12 years and continuing as Live with Regis and Kelly for another decade before Ripa, after hosting with guest co-hosts for nearly a year, was paired with former NFL star Michael Strahan. The franchise has had longstanding success and has won the Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Talk Show and Outstanding Talk Show Hosts. On January 19, 2016, the show was renewed through the 2019–20 season. On February 12, 2016, a special episode focused on Ripa's 15 years as part of the program. On April 18, 2016, Strahan and ABC announced that he was leaving the show to join ABC's Good Morning America full-time. On May 1, 2017, it was announced that Ryan Seacrest would join Ripa as her new permanent co-host, succeeding Strahan.

Pros vs. Joes

Pros vs. Joes was an American physical reality game show that aired on Spike from 2006 to 2010. The show featured male amateur contestants (the "Joes") matching themselves against professional athletes (the "Pros"; mostly of retired male and female pro-athletes) in a series of athletic feats related to the expertise sport of the Pro they are facing. For its first three seasons, the show was hosted by Petros Papadakis. In the last two seasons, it was co-hosted by Michael Strahan and Jay Glazer. The first two seasons were filmed at Carson, California's Home Depot Center, which was referenced in aerial shots. Repeats can currently be seen on the El Rey Network.

Pyramid (game show)

Pyramid is an American television game show franchise that has aired several versions domestically and internationally. The original series, The $10,000 Pyramid, debuted March 26, 1973, and spawned seven subsequent Pyramid series. Most later series featured a full title format matching the original series, with the title reflecting the top prize increase from $10,000, $20,000, $25,000, $50,000 to $100,000 over the years. The game features two contestants, each paired with a celebrity. Contestants attempt to guess a series of words or phrases based on descriptions given to them by their teammates. The title refers to the show's pyramid-shaped gameboard, featuring six categories arranged in a triangular fashion. The various Pyramid series have won a total of nine Daytime Emmys for Outstanding Game Show, second only to Jeopardy!, which has won 13.

Dick Clark is the host most commonly associated with the show, having hosted every incarnation from 1973 to 1988, with the exception of the original version of The $25,000 Pyramid, which aired in weekly syndication from 1974 until 1979 and was hosted by Bill Cullen. The $100,000 Pyramid was revived for a brief 1991 run with John Davidson hosting. In 2002 the series was revived as simply Pyramid, with Donny Osmond hosting for two seasons. GSN's The Pyramid was hosted by Mike Richards and aired for a single forty-episode season in 2012.

A revival of The $100,000 Pyramid debuted June 26, 2016, on ABC with Michael Strahan as host. The Strahan version has been renewed for a fourth season.

Sara Haines

Sara Hilary Haines (born September 18, 1977) is an American television host and journalist, known for her work as a correspondent on Today, ABC News, and Good Morning America. Haines was a co-host of The View for seasons 20 and 21. Haines is the co-anchor of the third hour of Good Morning America, Strahan and Sara, alongside Michael Strahan.

Strahan and Sara

Strahan and Sara (formerly GMA Day) is an American daytime talk show broadcast by ABC, which premiered on September 10, 2018. The show serves as the third hour from ABC's national morning show Good Morning America. The program is hosted by former The View co-host Sara Haines and former NFL player and Live co-host Michael Strahan.

In most of the country, the program is broadcast at 1:00 p.m. ET, replacing The Chew. Affiliates in the Central Time Zone have the option to air the program at 11:00 a.m., 12:00 p.m. or tape delayed at 2 p.m. to facilitate noon newscasts.

Michael Strahan—awards, championships, and honors

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