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  1. Jim L. Mora - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jim_L._Mora

    [citation needed] In 2014, Mora earned almost $3.5 million, which is a 44 percent increase over the $2.4 million he earned in 2013, making him the highest-paid employee of the state of California as of that year. Jim Mora was fired on November 19, 2017, one day after UCLA's third consecutive loss to its crosstown rival USC. After going 29–11 ...

    • Broadcasting career

      After his dismissal by the Seahawks, Mora accepted a...

    • Family

      Mora has separated from his wife, Shannon. They have a...

  2. Jim Mora - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jim_Mora

    Jim Mora is the name of: . Jim E. Mora (born 1935), former head coach of the NFL's New Orleans Saints and Indianapolis Colts, and the USFL's Philadelphia/Baltimore Stars; Jim L. Mora (born 1961), former college football head coach at UCLA, former NFL coach, and son of Jim E. Mora

  3. Category:Jim L. Mora - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Jim_L._Mora

    Jim L. Mora, Jim E. Mora, Ken Whisenhunt and Gary Kubiak 2011.jpg 1,024 × 732; 392 KB Jim Mora in El Paso (cropped).jpg 800 × 971; 347 KB Jim Mora in El Paso.jpg 5,167 × 2,899; 6.1 MB

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  5. Jim L. Mora | American Football Database | Fandom

    americanfootballdatabase.fandom.com/wiki/Jim_L._Mora
    • Overview
    • Early years and playing career
    • Coaching career

    James Lawrence "Jim" Mora (born November 19, 1961) is an American football coach, currently the head coach at UCLA of the Pac-12 Conference. Mora served as the head coach of the NFL's Atlanta Falcons from 2004 to 2006 and Seattle Seahawks in 2009. Prior to the 2008 season, the Seahawks signed Mora to a five-year contract and announced him as the successor to Mike Holmgren in 2009. After a 5–11 record in his only season as the Seahawks head coach, Mora was fired on January 8, 2010. After a...

    As the son of an assistant coach in college football, Mora lived in various locations as a child: primarily in Boulder, Colorado (ages 7–12) and also in California, mostly in the Los Angeles area. When Mora was 12, his father left Colorado after the 1973 football season to join the staff at UCLA under Dick Vermeil.

    Mora hired on as a quality control coach with the San Diego Chargers in 1985, moving up to coach the secondary in 1989. In 1992, he moved to the New Orleans Saints to coach under his father, head coach Jim E. Mora. In 1997, the younger Mora moved to the San Francisco 49ers ...

    In 2004, Jim Mora was hired by the Atlanta Falcons as their head coach with a five year, $7.5 million contract. He led the Falcons to a record of 11–5 and a first round bye in the playoffs. Atlanta hosted and defeated the St. Louis Rams 47–17 in the divisional round, and ......

    The Seattle Seahawks announced on January 21, 2007, that Mora was joining their staff as assistant head coach and defensive backs coach. Following the 2007 season, Mora interviewed for the Washington Redskins head coaching job after Joe Gibbs resigned, but Mora declined the ...

    • Washington
    • 9–5 (college) 32–34 (NFL)
    • $1,935,000 USD
    • Defensive back / Linebacker
  6. Jim Mora wiki, affair, married, Gay with age

    marriedwiki.com/wiki/jim-mora

    James Lawrence Mora best known as "Jim Mora", is a head coach of the UCLA Bruins of the Pac-12 Conference. In 1984, he started his coaching career at University of Washington, as a graduate assistant. Previously, he was a head coach in the National Football League, coaching the Atlanta Falcons and Seattle Seahawks.

  7. UCLA Bruins football - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/UCLA_Bruins_football

    Jim Mora era (2012–2017) Coach Mora On December 10, 2011, UCLA athletics director Dan Guerrero announced the hiring of former Atlanta Falcons and Seattle Seahawks head coach, Jim L. Mora , as the Bruins' 16th head football coach. [71]

  8. jim l mora : definition of jim l mora and synonyms of jim l ...

    dictionary.sensagent.com/jim l mora/en-en

    In 2004, Jim Mora was hired by the Atlanta Falcons as their head coach with a five year, $7.5 million contract. [ 2 ] He led the Falcons to a record of 11–5 and a first round bye in the playoffs. Atlanta hosted and defeated the St. Louis Rams 47–17 in the divisional round, and advanced to the NFC Championship Game , where they lost 27–10 ...

  9. Jim E. Mora | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military.wikia.org/wiki/Jim_E._Mora
    • Early Career
    • USFL
    • New Orleans Saints
    • Indianapolis Colts
    • Coaching Philosophy
    • Life After Coaching

    Born in Glendale, California, Mora became an Eagle Scout in 1950 and was presented the Distinguished Eagle Scout Award as an adult by the Boy Scouts of America. Mora was a tight end at Occidental College, a member of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, and graduated in 1957. His college roommate was Jack Kemp, an all star quarterback with the Buffalo Bills, U.S congressman from New York for 18 years and presidential candidate in 1988. Another teammate was Ron Botchan, who went on to become a successful NFL game official. After playing three years of service football in the U.S. Marines, Mora became an assistant coach at his alma mater in 1960. He moved up to head coach of Occidental in 1964 and led the team for three seasons, compiling an 18–9 record. Mora received a Master's Degree in education in 1967 and left Occidental to serve as an assistant coach at Stanford under John Ralston for the 1967 season. He then spent five seasons at Colorado under Eddie Crowder coaching defensive ends,...

    The United States Football League came into existence 1983 and Mora became head coach of the Philadelphia Stars(who moved to Baltimore in 1985). During his tenure the team compiled a 48–13–1 (.782) record, appeared in all three USFL championship games and won two of them. Mora was named Coach of the Year in 1984 and is considered by many observers to be the best coach in the short history of the USFL. Six months after the Stars won the 1985 USFL title, Mora was named head coach of the NFL's New Orleans Saints. The USFL was later forced out of business after winning a token award of three dollars in an antitrust suit against the NFL.

    Mora was hired by new Saints General Manager Jim Finksto turn around the franchise largely viewed as the NFL's most inept. The Saints had won only 90 games in their first nineteen seasons, never tallied a winning record, and only twice had reached .500, in 1979 (the only time they finished higher than 3rd in their division) and 1983. In late 1984, founding owner John Mecom threatened to sell the team to a group of investors who planned to move the franchise to Jacksonville, Florida, if he could not find an owner or group of owners who would buy the team and keep them in New Orleans. Mecom sold the Saints to Tom Benson in May 1985 for $70 million. Benson, who grew up in the city's Ninth Ward, pledged to keep the team in New Orleans. The Saints limped along to a 5–11 record in 1985, and coach Bum Phillipsresigned with four games remaining. Benson hired Finks in January 1986 and charged the former Vikings and Bears executive with the task of hiring the new coach. Mora spent his first o...

    Mora served as a color analyst for NBC in 1997, and he replaced Lindy Infante as head coach of the Indianapolis Colts for 1998. The team struggled to a 3–13 mark in his first year with rookie Peyton Manning learning the ropes at quarterback, but had an amazing turnaround to 13–3 in 1999, thanks in large part to the addition of rookie running back Edgerrin James. At the time, this turnaround was the "largest" in NFL history. The Colts lost their first playoff game in the AFC Divisional Playoffs (the team received a first-round bye to advance to the Divisional Playoffs) to the Tennessee Titans, which dropped Mora's all-time NFL postseason record to 0–5. The Colts finished 10–6 in 2000 and made the playoffs once again, but the team lost a wild-card round playoff game to the Miami Dolphins by a score of 23–17 in overtime. This defeat dropped Mora's overall postseason record to 0–6. Coincidentally, just hours after Mora lost what would be the sixth and final playoff game of his career, h...

    Mora favored a conservative approach to the game, relying on a strong running game and solid defensive play. Perhaps more than any other teams, the Saints teams of the late 1980s embodied his coaching style. Those teams were led by the "Dome Patrol" linebacking corps. This unit, consisting of Rickey Jackson, Sam Mills, Vaughan Johnson, and Pat Swilling, became known as one of the best four-man linebacking corps in NFL history. Those same Saints teams also had a strong running game, mostly led by Rueben Mayes and Dalton Hilliard, as well as a conservative but efficient passing game led by quarterback Bobby Hebert and wide receiver Eric Martin. During his time as the Colts' head coach, Mora was able to benefit from having an explosive, more potent offense, featuring quarterback Peyton Manning, running back Edgerrin James, and wide receiver Marvin Harrison. In Mora's eleven seasons with the Saints, he won 55.6% of his games on a team that had never recorded a winning record prior to hi...

    In 2003, Mora became an on-air analyst for NFL Total Access, the primary analysis show on the newly launched NFL Network, a job he holds to this day. Mora was a sports radio commentator for Fox Sports Radio's GameTime Saturday and GameTime Sunday with Dan Moriarty. On Thanksgiving Thursday, November 23, 2006, Mora made some critical comments about the Atlanta Falcons' quarterback Michael Vick which became controversial because the Falcons were coached at the time by Mora's son, Jim L. Mora. Craig Shemon of Fox Sports Radio called Vick a "coach killer" and Mora quickly agreed with that assessment, saying that Vick was not a good passer and expressing concern for his son's prospects of keeping his head coaching job while the popular Vick was the team's quarterback(The younger Mora was indeed fired a month later). On Wednesday, December 6, 2006, according to ESPN and confirmed by FSR, Mora quit his radio show because of the controversy he caused with his comments about Vick. Currently,...

  10. jim mora ii : définition de jim mora ii et synonymes de jim ...

    dictionnaire.sensagent.leparisien.fr/jim+mora+ii/en-en

    James Lawrence "Jim" Mora (born November 19, 1961, in Los Angeles, California) is a former head coach of the Atlanta Falcons (2004-2006) and Seattle Seahawks (2009).. On February 5, 2009, the Seahawks signed Mora to a five year contract to become the team's next head coach when then head coach Mike Holmgren retired following the 2008 season.