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Josh Brown (American football)

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Josh Brown
refer to caption
Brown with the St. Louis Rams in 2010
No. 3
Position:Placekicker
Personal information
Born: (1979-04-29) April 29, 1979 (age 43)
Tulsa, Oklahoma
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:202 lb (92 kg)
Career information
High school:Foyil (OK)
College:Nebraska
NFL Draft:2003 / Round: 7 / Pick: 222
Career history
 * Offseason and/or practice squad member only
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Player stats at NFL.com

Joshua Clell Brown (born April 29, 1979) is a former American football placekicker. He was drafted by the Seattle Seahawks in the seventh round of the 2003 NFL Draft. He played college football at Nebraska.

Brown also played for the St. Louis Rams, Cincinnati Bengals and New York Giants.

Brown was released by the Giants on October 25, 2016, after it was made public that he had admitted to an abusive relationship with his wife.[1]

Discover more about Josh Brown (American football) related topics

American football

American football

American football, also known as gridiron, is a team sport played by two teams of eleven players on a rectangular field with goalposts at each end. The offense, the team with possession of the oval-shaped football, attempts to advance down the field by running with the ball or passing it, while the defense, the team without possession of the ball, aims to stop the offense's advance and to take control of the ball for themselves. The offense must advance at least ten yards in four downs or plays; if they fail, they turn over the football to the defense, but if they succeed, they are given a new set of four downs to continue the drive. Points are scored primarily by advancing the ball into the opposing team's end zone for a touchdown or kicking the ball through the opponent's goalposts for a field goal. The team with the most points at the end of a game wins.

Placekicker

Placekicker

Placekicker, or simply kicker, is the player in gridiron football who is responsible for the kicking duties of field goals and extra points. In many cases, the placekicker also serves as the team's kickoff specialist or punter.

Seattle Seahawks

Seattle Seahawks

The Seattle Seahawks are a professional American football team based in Seattle. The Seahawks compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's National Football Conference (NFC) West, which they rejoined in 2002 as part of conference realignment. The club entered the NFL as an expansion team in 1976 in the NFC. From 1977 to 2001, Seattle was assigned to the American Football Conference (AFC) West. They have played their home games at Lumen Field in Seattle's SoDo neighborhood since 2002, having previously played home games in the Kingdome (1976–1999) and Husky Stadium. The Seahawks are currently coached by Pete Carroll.

2003 NFL Draft

2003 NFL Draft

The 2003 NFL draft was the procedure by which National Football League (NFL) teams selected amateur college football players. The draft is known officially as the "NFL Annual Player Selection Meeting" and has been conducted annually since 1936. The draft was held April 26–27, 2003 at the Theatre at Madison Square Garden in New York City, New York. The league also held a supplemental draft after the regular draft and before the regular season.

College football

College football

College football refers to American or Canadian football played by teams of student athletes. It was through college football play that American football rules first gained popularity in the United States.

Nebraska Cornhuskers football

Nebraska Cornhuskers football

The Nebraska Cornhuskers football team competes as part of the NCAA Division I Football Bowl Subdivision, representing the University of Nebraska–Lincoln in the West Division of the Big Ten. Nebraska plays its home games at Memorial Stadium, where it has sold out every game since 1962.

St. Louis Rams

St. Louis Rams

The St. Louis Rams were a professional American football team of the National Football League (NFL). They played in St. Louis from 1995 to 2015 season, before relocating back to Los Angeles, where the team had played from 1946 to 1994.

Cincinnati Bengals

Cincinnati Bengals

The Cincinnati Bengals are a professional American football team based in Cincinnati. The Bengals compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's American Football Conference (AFC) North division. The club's home games are held in downtown Cincinnati at Paycor Stadium.

New York Giants

New York Giants

The New York Giants are a professional American football team based in the New York metropolitan area. The Giants compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's National Football Conference (NFC) East division. The team plays its home games at MetLife Stadium at the Meadowlands Sports Complex in East Rutherford, New Jersey, 5 miles (8 km) west of New York City. The stadium is shared with the New York Jets. The Giants are headquartered and practice at the Quest Diagnostics Training Center, also in the Meadowlands.

Early years

Brown was born in Tulsa, Oklahoma. He began his football career after his family moved from Tulsa when he was in eighth-grade and he subsequently attended Foyil High School.

Professional career

Seattle Seahawks

Brown was drafted by the Seattle Seahawks with the 222nd overall pick in the 2003 NFL Draft. On October 5, 2003, In a game against the Green Bay Packers, Brown kicked a 58-yard field goal, the longest of his career.[2] On January 4, 2004, Brown made his postseason debut against the Green Bay Packers and kicked two field goals as well as all three PATs.[3] On October 10, 2004, after an injury to Tom Rouen, Brown punted for the first time in his career, a 35-yarder, against the St. Louis Rams.[4] On October 17, 2004, Brown kicked a career-high four field goals (33, 40, 28 and 31 yards) against the New England Patriots.[5] On October 23, 2005, while playing against the Dallas Cowboys he made two field goals over 50-yards: a 55-yarder and a 50-yarder as time expired to win the game.[6][7]

On October 15, 2006, he kicked a 54-yard game-winning field goal while time ran out against the St. Louis Rams to win the game 30–28. Although it would have been a 49-yard kick, Seattle was called for an illegal formation penalty. Unlike a false start penalty there was no 10-second run-off so Brown still had a chance to kick, albeit from 54-yards out. On November 27, 2006, he tied his career best by kicking four field goals in a snowy Monday Night Football game against the Green Bay Packers, with all four field goals made in the first half. On December 3, 2006, Brown kicked a 51-yard field goal to win the game against the Denver Broncos, making it his fourth game winning kick in the last minute in the 2006 season.

On February 22, 2007, the Seattle Seahawks used their franchise tag on Brown. On November 18, 2007, Brown made highlights by tackling and nearly stripping the ball from Pro Bowl kick returner Devin Hester of the Chicago Bears during a third-quarter kickoff. On January 5, 2008, Brown kicked a 50-yard career-high postseason field goal in the NFC Wild Card Game against the Washington Redskins.[8]

St. Louis Rams

Brown kicks a field goal during a game against the San Francisco 49ers on November 16, 2008.
Brown kicks a field goal during a game against the San Francisco 49ers on November 16, 2008.

On February 29, 2008, Brown signed with the St. Louis Rams who made him the NFL's highest paid kicker at the time. The Seattle Seahawks had offered him comparable money, but with an extra year and back loaded the whole deal. This would have made him the highest paid kicker, but he took offense to the fact that the Seahawks' contract was something Brown got offered after visiting the Rams. In an interview on Seattle sports radio station KJR 950 he stated that he had not wanted to be a "slave to the businessman," a statement that was ridiculed by Seattle media and fans.[9]

On October 12, 2008, Brown kicked four field goals, including the game-winning 49-yarder as time expired against Washington Redskins.[10][11] On November 1, 2009, Brown threw a 36-yard touchdown pass to tight end Daniel Fells with 54 seconds remaining in the first half against the Detroit Lions.[12] On August 13, 2011, Brown made a 60-yard field goal in a preseason game against the Indianapolis Colts.[13] Had it been a regular season game, it would have recorded as a career long, but in preseason games stats are not recorded. The Rams cut him in April 2012 in preparation for drafting Greg Zuerlein in the 2012 NFL Draft. He was in the final year of his $14.2 million five-year deal with the Rams.[14]

New York Jets

Brown was signed by the New York Jets on May 1, 2012, to compete with incumbent Nick Folk.[15] Brown was released by the team on August 27, 2012.

Cincinnati Bengals

Brown was signed by the Cincinnati Bengals on December 6, 2012, due to an injury to Mike Nugent. Brown beat out Neil Rackers and Billy Cundiff for the job. On December 23, 2012, he kicked the game-winning field goal against the Pittsburgh Steelers to send the Bengals to their first back-to-back playoff berths since the 19811982 seasons.[16]

New York Giants

Brown signed with the New York Giants on March 13, 2013. In his first season, he went 23-of-26 in field goals and 31-of-31 in extra points. On December 22, 2013, Brown kicked a game-winning 45-yarder in overtime against the Detroit Lions.[17][18] On October 27, 2013, he kicked a career-high five field goals against the Philadelphia Eagles.[19]

In 2014 Brown signed a two-year, $2.6 million contract with the Giants. In his second season with the team, Brown went 24-of-26 in field goals and converted all 44 of his extra points. On December 6, 2015, he missed the game-winning field goal against the New York Jets in overtime.[20] In 2015, Brown was 27-of-29 in field goals and 41-of-42 in extra points.[21] Brown was selected to the 2016 Pro Bowl in his 13th NFL season after Stephen Gostkowski declined to participate.

After the 2015 season, Brown became a free agent. On April 18, 2016, it was announced that he re-signed with the Giants.[22] Brown reportedly received a two-year, $4 million deal.[23] On August 17, 2016, he was suspended one game by the NFL for violating the league's conduct policy. He released a statement saying "while I do not agree with the suspension, I will accept it. I have exhausted the appeals process and have no other options along those lines."[24][25] The next day, he confirmed that the suspension stemmed from a domestic violence charge in 2015.[26]

On October 20, 2016, the King County, Washington Sheriff's Office released documents related to a domestic violence case against Brown. In those documents, he admitted to verbally and physically abusing his then-wife, Molly. Giants co-owner John Mara told WFAN in New York City that he re-signed Brown even after he admitted to abusing her in the past. In the face of a firestorm of criticism, the Giants deactivated Brown for their Week 7 game against the Los Angeles Rams in London, and planned to revisit his status after the game.[27]

The next day, in the face of further criticism, the NFL placed Brown on the commissioner's exempt list while it reviewed the documents, saying that they appeared to reference "other instances of abuse" separate from the one for which he was disciplined.[28] Brown had the right to appeal this decision, but ESPN's Adam Schefter reported that he would not do so.[29]

The NFL claimed that it made multiple attempts to obtain documents related to the case, only to be rebuffed by the sheriff's office. In response, King County Sheriff John Urquhart told KIRO-AM in Seattle that he'd received a letter from an investigator asking for details on the case, but he never disclosed that he was working for the NFL. For that reason, he dismissed the letter as coming from a "yokel." He also claimed that any requests for information on the case would have gone directly to him had the league followed the normal channels, and "we probably would have told them orally a little bit more about what we had" at the time. The NFL, Urquhart said, behaved like a "bully" when it asked for the information in the manner that it did.[30]

On October 25, 2016, the Giants released Brown. In a statement, the Giants apologized for their previous "misguided" approach to the situation.[31] This move had been expected since the NFL placed him on the exempt list. That day, several sources close to the situation told ESPN's Chris Mortensen that Brown would never play for the Giants again, and that they planned to cut ties with him at the earliest opportunity.

On September 8, 2017, while a free agent, Brown was suspended an additional six games after the NFL continued conducting a previous investigation regarding his previous domestic violence case.[32] With that suspension behind him, Brown was free to return to the field. However, as of October 2022, he has not been signed by an NFL team.

Discover more about Professional career related topics

2003 NFL Draft

2003 NFL Draft

The 2003 NFL draft was the procedure by which National Football League (NFL) teams selected amateur college football players. The draft is known officially as the "NFL Annual Player Selection Meeting" and has been conducted annually since 1936. The draft was held April 26–27, 2003 at the Theatre at Madison Square Garden in New York City, New York. The league also held a supplemental draft after the regular draft and before the regular season.

Green Bay Packers

Green Bay Packers

The Green Bay Packers are a professional American football team based in Green Bay, Wisconsin. The Packers compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the National Football Conference (NFC) North division. It is the third-oldest franchise in the NFL, dating back to 1919, and is the only non-profit, community-owned major league professional sports team based in the United States. Home games have been played at Lambeau Field since 1957.

New England Patriots

New England Patriots

The New England Patriots are a professional American football team based in the Greater Boston area. They compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's American Football Conference (AFC) East division. The Patriots play home games at Gillette Stadium in Foxborough, Massachusetts, which is 22 miles (35 km) southwest of downtown Boston. The franchise is owned by Robert Kraft, who purchased the team in 1994. As of 2022, the Patriots are the ninth most valuable sports team in the world and have sold out every home game since 1994.

Dallas Cowboys

Dallas Cowboys

The Dallas Cowboys are a professional American football team based in the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex. The Cowboys compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's National Football Conference (NFC) East division. The team is headquartered in Frisco, Texas, and has been playing its home games at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas, since its opening in 2009. The stadium took its current name prior to the 2013 season. In January 2020 it was announced that Mike McCarthy had been hired as head coach of the Cowboys. He is the ninth in the team’s history. McCarthy follows Jason Garrett, who coached the team from 2010–2019.

False start

False start

In sports, a false start is a disallowed start, usually due to a movement by a participant before being signaled or otherwise permitted by the rules to start. Depending on the sport and the event, a false start can result in a penalty against the athlete's or team's field position, a warning that a subsequent false start will result in disqualification, or immediate disqualification of the athlete from further competition.

Monday Night Football

Monday Night Football

ESPN Monday Night Football is an American live television broadcast of weekly National Football League (NFL) games currently airing on ESPN, ABC, ESPN2 and ESPN+ in the United States.

Denver Broncos

Denver Broncos

The Denver Broncos are a professional American football franchise based in Denver. The Broncos compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's American Football Conference (AFC) West division. The team is headquartered in Dove Valley, Colorado.

Franchise tag

Franchise tag

In the National Football League (NFL), the franchise tag is a designation a team may apply to a player scheduled to become an unrestricted free agent. The tag binds the player to the team for one year if certain conditions are met. Each team has one franchise tag and one transition tag per year. The transition tag can only be used if the team does not use a franchise tag; however, Article 10 of the Collective Bargaining Agreement (CBA) signed in 2011 stipulates that, in the Final League Year, teams are allowed to use both the franchise tag and transition tag for the 2020 NFL season.

Pro Bowl

Pro Bowl

The National Football League All-Star Game (1939–1942), Pro Bowl (1951–2022), or Pro Bowl Games is an annual event held by the National Football League (NFL) featuring the league's star players.

Devin Hester

Devin Hester

Devin Devorris Hester Sr. is an American former professional football player who was a wide receiver and return specialist in the National Football League (NFL). He is widely regarded as the greatest return specialist in NFL history, and was the first and only player to return the opening kick of the Super Bowl back for a touchdown. He was drafted by the Chicago Bears in the second round of the 2006 NFL Draft. He played college football at Miami, where he was the first player in the university's recent history to play in all three phases of American football: offense, defense and special teams. In addition to Chicago, Hester also played for the Atlanta Falcons, Baltimore Ravens and Seattle Seahawks over his 11-season NFL career.

Chicago Bears

Chicago Bears

The Chicago Bears are a professional American football team based in Chicago. The Bears compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's National Football Conference (NFC) North division. The Bears have won nine NFL Championships, including one Super Bowl, and hold the NFL record for the most enshrinees in the Pro Football Hall of Fame and the most retired jersey numbers. The Bears have also recorded more victories than any other NFL franchise, except for the Green Bay Packers, who they are tied with.

2008 San Francisco 49ers season

2008 San Francisco 49ers season

The 2008 season was the San Francisco 49ers' 59th in the National Football League, their 63rd overall, and their fourth and final under the head coach Mike Nolan. The team improved on their 5–11 record from the 2007 season, and ended the season with a 7–9 record. They failed to reach the playoffs for the sixth consecutive season. It was the final season that the 49ers wore their 1996 dark red uniforms. With the 49ers offense struggling the previous season, offensive coordinator Jim Hostler was fired and replaced by Mike Martz. In addition, Scot McCloughan was promoted from vice president of player personnel to general manager. Mike Nolan was terminated after a 29–17 loss to the New York Giants in Week 8.

NFL career statistics

Year Team GP Field Goals Extra Points Points
FGA FGM Pct Lng XPA XPM Pct
2003 SEA 16 30 22 73.3 58 48 48 100.0 114
2004 SEA 16 25 23 92.0 54 40 40 100.0 109
2005 SEA 16 25 18 72.0 55 57 56 98.2 110
2006 SEA 16 31 25 80.6 54 36 36 100.0 111
2007 SEA 16 34 28 82.4 54 43 43 100.0 127
2008 STL 16 36 31 86.1 54 19 19 100.0 112
2009 STL 16 24 19 79.2 55 16 16 100.0 73
2010 STL 16 39 33 84.6 53 27 26 96.3 125
2011 STL 16 28 21 75.0 49 18 18 100.0 81
2012 CIN 4 12 11 91.7 52 8 8 100.0 41
2013 NYG 16 26 23 88.5 52 31 31 100.0 100
2014 NYG 16 26 24 92.3 53 44 44 100.0 116
2015 NYG 16 32 30 93.8 53 45 44 97.8 134
2016 NYG 5 12 11 91.7 48 9 9 100.0 42
Career 201 380 319 83.9 58 441 438 99.3 1,395

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2003 NFL season

2003 NFL season

The 2003 NFL season was the 84th regular season of the National Football League (NFL).

2003 Seattle Seahawks season

2003 Seattle Seahawks season

The 2003 Seattle Seahawks season was the franchise's 28th season in the National Football League (NFL), the second season in Seahawks Stadium and the 5th under head coach Mike Holmgren. After going 31–33 in his first four years as head coach, the Seahawks went undefeated at home for the first time in franchise history and improved to 10–6, thus making the NFC playoffs as a wild card team, the first of nine playoff appearances in twelve seasons. However, the team fell 33–27 to the Green Bay Packers in the opening round due to an interception returned for a touchdown by Green Bay's Al Harris in overtime. Following the season, Hall of Fame defensive tackle John Randle retired after 14 seasons.

2004 NFL season

2004 NFL season

The 2004 NFL season was the 85th regular season of the National Football League.

2004 Seattle Seahawks season

2004 Seattle Seahawks season

The 2004 Seattle Seahawks season was the franchise's 29th season in the National Football League (NFL), the third season in Qwest Field and the 6th under head coach Mike Holmgren. Finishing the season at 9–7, the Seahawks were unable to replicate the year they had prior.

2005 NFL season

2005 NFL season

The 2005 NFL season was the 86th regular season of the National Football League.

2005 Seattle Seahawks season

2005 Seattle Seahawks season

The 2005 Seattle Seahawks season was the franchise's 30th season in the National Football League (NFL), their fourth playing their home games at Qwest Field and their seventh season under head coach Mike Holmgren. They won the National Football Conference (NFC) Championship Game and played in Super Bowl XL, which they lost 21–10 to the Pittsburgh Steelers. The Seahawks compiled a 13–3 record in the regular season, easily winning the NFC West and earning the NFC top seed, thus clinching home field advantage in the NFC playoffs for the first time in franchise history. There, they beat the Washington Redskins and Carolina Panthers to win the George Halas Trophy, and advance to their first ever Super Bowl. Combining the regular season and postseason, the Seahawks finished with a perfect 10–0 record at Qwest Field. The 2005 team was widely considered the best team in club history until the Super Bowl XLVIII championship. The 2005 season was also the team's 30th anniversary season in the NFL. The Seahawks were the only NFC team from the 2004 playoffs to qualify for the 2005 playoffs.

2006 NFL season

2006 NFL season

The 2006 NFL season was the 87th regular season of the National Football League. Regular season play was held from September 7 to December 31, 2006.

2006 Seattle Seahawks season

2006 Seattle Seahawks season

The 2006 Seattle Seahawks season was the franchise's 31st season in the National Football League (NFL), fifth season playing at Qwest Field, and eighth under head coach Mike Holmgren. The season began with the team attempting to improve on their 13–3 record from 2005, repeat as National Football Conference (NFC) champions, and return to the Super Bowl. The team, while winning their NFC West division, only advanced as far as the Divisional round of the NFL playoffs, losing to the eventual NFC champion Chicago Bears in overtime.

2007 NFL season

2007 NFL season

The 2007 NFL season was the 88th regular season of the National Football League.

2007 Seattle Seahawks season

2007 Seattle Seahawks season

The 2007 Seattle Seahawks season was the franchise's 32nd season in the National Football League (NFL), sixth season in Qwest Field and the ninth under head coach Mike Holmgren. The team improved on their 9–7 record in 2006 and secured its fourth consecutive NFC West division title and its fifth consecutive playoff appearance. Also, the team set an NFL record for the fewest penalties since the NFL expanded to a 16-game season, with 59. In the playoffs, the Seahawks defeated the Washington Redskins in the wild card round, but fell to Holmgren’s former team, the Green Bay Packers, in the divisional round.

2008 NFL season

2008 NFL season

The 2008 NFL season was the 89th regular season of the National Football League, themed with the slogan "Believe in Now."

2008 St. Louis Rams season

2008 St. Louis Rams season

The 2008 season was the St. Louis Rams' 71st in the National Football League and their 14th in St. Louis. They failed to improve upon their 3–13 record from the previous season and dropped to a 2–14 record.

Personal life

Legal problems

Brown was arrested on a fourth-degree domestic violence charge on May 22, 2015, in Woodinville, Washington. According to the police report, the victim alleged that Brown grabbed her wrist while she was picking up a phone. The victim dialed 911 and alleged an assault. The police report states the victim's wrist had "redness" "and a small cut, possibly from a fingernail." On May 27, 2015, five days after the arrest, the charges were dropped by a prosecutor, according to a Washington state district court.[33] Including the May 22 incident, at least eight physical assaults were reported to the police and twenty more were detailed with the King County Sheriff's Office.[34]

According to documents released by King County Sheriff's Office related to his 2015 domestic charge, Brown admitted to abusing his ex-wife. These documents were first obtained by NJ Advance Media.[35] Some of the documents contained therapy journal entries that Brown wrote; one of the entries included Brown saying, "I have abused my wife." In an email, Brown wrote, "I objectified women and never really worried about the pain and hurt I caused them." The documents also contained a "Contract for Change" signed by Brown, his ex-wife, and counselor Jerry Price; this contract states that Brown had physically, verbally, and emotionally abused his ex-wife. Brown also admitted in the documents that he was molested as a young boy.[36]

Source: "Josh Brown (American football)", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2022, November 25th), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Josh_Brown_(American_football).

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References
  1. ^ Kennedy, Merrit (October 25, 2016). "Giants Cut Kicker Josh Brown Over Domestic Abuse Allegations [10/25/2016] - NPR.org". NPR.org. Retrieved October 27, 2016.
  2. ^ "Watch Seattle Seahawks vs. Green Bay Packers [10/05/2003] - NFL.com". NFL.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  3. ^ "Josh Brown: Game Logs at NFL.com". NFL.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  4. ^ "Watch St. Louis Rams vs. Seattle Seahawks [10/10/2004] - NFL.com". NFL.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  5. ^ "Watch Seattle Seahawks vs. St. Louis Rams [11/14/2004] - NFL.com". NFL.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  6. ^ "Cowboys vs. Seahawks - Box Score - October 23, 2005 - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  7. ^ "Cowboys vs. Seahawks - Game Recap - October 23, 2005 - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  8. ^ "Redskins vs. Seahawks - Box Score - January 5, 2008 - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  9. ^ Farnsworth, Clare (September 17, 2008). "Ex-Seahawk Brown unsure if he'll get jeers, cheers". Seattle Post-Intelligencer.
  10. ^ "Rams vs. Redskins - Box Score - October 12, 2008 - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  11. ^ Associated Press (October 12, 2008), Rams Upset Redskins on Late Field Goal, archived from the original on December 19, 2021, retrieved February 4, 2016
  12. ^ "Rams vs. Lions - Box Score - November 1, 2009 - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  13. ^ "Watch Indianapolis Colts vs. St. Louis Rams [08/13/2011] - NFL.com". NFL.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  14. ^ "Rams to release Josh Brown". ESPN.com. April 29, 2012. Retrieved February 13, 2014.
  15. ^ Star-Ledger Staff (May 1, 2012). "Jets sign free agent kicker Josh Brown to compete with Nick Folk". The Star-Ledger. Archived from the original on May 8, 2012. Retrieved May 1, 2012.
  16. ^ Sessler, Marc (December 6, 2012). "Josh Brown signed by kicker-needy Cincinnati Bengals". National Football League. Retrieved December 6, 2012.
  17. ^ "Lions eliminated from playoff contention with OT loss to Giants". ESPN.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  18. ^ "Watch New York Giants vs. Detroit Lions [12/22/2013] - NFL.com". NFL.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  19. ^ "Josh Brown kicks career-high 5 FGs as Giants stymie Eagles". ESPN.com. Retrieved February 4, 2016.
  20. ^ Kratch, James (December 6, 2015). "Josh Brown misses game-tying FG attempt as Giants collapse in 4th quarter, lose to Jets in OT Rapid Reaction". NJ.com. Retrieved August 18, 2016.
  21. ^ "Josh Brown stats". ESPN.com.
  22. ^ Eisen, Michael (April 18, 2016). "New York Giants sign Kicker Josh Brown". Giants.com. Retrieved April 18, 2016.
  23. ^ Vacchiano, Ralph (April 18, 2016). "Kicker Josh Brown expected to sign two-year deal with Giants". New York Daily News. Retrieved April 18, 2016.
  24. ^ Pennington, Bill (August 18, 2016). "Giants Kicker Josh Brown Suspended for Season Opener". The New York Times. Retrieved August 18, 2016.
  25. ^ "Kicker Josh Brown suspended for first game of season". Giants.com. August 17, 2016. Retrieved August 18, 2016.
  26. ^ Raanan, Jordan (August 18, 2016). "Suspension for Giants kicker Josh Brown stems from 2015 domestic violence charge". ESPN.com. Retrieved August 18, 2016.
  27. ^ O'Connor, Ian (October 21, 2016). "John Mara's mistake should scare NFL owners straight". ESPN.
  28. ^ "Giants kicker Josh Brown on commissioner's exempt list". ESPN. October 21, 2016.
  29. ^ "Josh Brown won't appeal exempt list; future with Giants uncertain". ESPN. October 24, 2016.
  30. ^ "Sheriff blasts 'bully' NFL over critical remarks on Josh Brown case". ESPN. October 21, 2016.
  31. ^ "Giants Release Josh Brown After He Admits Abusing Wife".
  32. ^ "Josh Brown suspended six more games". MSN. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  33. ^ Kratch, James (August 18, 2016). "Domestic violence charge against Giants' Josh Brown was dropped, court says". NJ.com. Retrieved August 18, 2016.
  34. ^ "The NFL Investigation and Punishment of Josh Brown Achieved Nothing".
  35. ^ "Giants' Josh Brown admitted to domestic violence, police documents say". NJ.com. Retrieved October 21, 2016.
  36. ^ "Giants kicker Josh Brown detailed domestic violence in documents". ESPN.com. Retrieved October 21, 2016.
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