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William Warren Bradley (born July 28, 1943) is an American former professional basketball player and politician. He served three terms as a Democratic U.S. Senator from New Jersey. He ran unsuccessfully for the Democratic Party's nomination for President in the 2000 election. Bradley was born and raised in Crystal City, Missouri, a small town 45 miles south of St. Louis. He excelled at basketball from an early age. He did well academically and was an all-county and all-state basketball player in high school. He was offered 75 college scholarships, but declined them all to attend Princeton University. He earned a gold medal as a member of the 1964 Olympic basketball team and was the NCAA
NCAA
Player of the Year in 1965, when Princeton finished third in the NCAA
NCAA
Tournament. After graduating in 1965, he attended Oxford on a Rhodes Scholarship, delaying a decision for two years on whether or not to play in the National Basketball
Basketball
Association (NBA). While at Oxford, Bradley played one season of professional basketball in Europe, and eventually decided to join the New York Knicks
New York Knicks
in the 1967–68 season, after serving six months in the Air Force Reserve. He spent his entire ten-year professional basketball career playing for the Knicks, winning two championship titles. Retiring in 1977, he ran for a seat in the United States Senate
United States Senate
the following year, from his adopted home state of New Jersey. He was re-elected in 1984 and 1990, left the Senate in 1997, and was an unsuccessful candidate for the 2000 Democratic presidential nomination. Bradley is the author of seven non-fiction books, most recently We Can All Do Better, and hosts a weekly radio show, American Voices, on Sirius Satellite Radio. He is a corporate director of Starbucks
Starbucks
and a partner at investment bank Allen & Company in New York City. Bradley is a member of the ReFormers Caucus of Issue One.[1] He also serves on that group's Advisory Board. In 2008 Bradley was inducted into the New Jersey
New Jersey
Hall of Fame.[2]

Contents

1 Early life 2 Basketball

2.1 College 2.2 Professional

3 Politics

3.1 U.S. Senate 3.2 Presidential candidate

4 After politics 5 Personal life 6 Published works 7 See also 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

Early life[edit] Bradley was born on July 28, 1943 in Crystal City, Missouri, the only child of Warren (d. 1994),[3] who despite leaving high school after a year had become a bank president, and Susan "Susie" (née Crowe) Bradley (d. 1995),[3] a teacher and former high school-basketball player.[4][5][6][7] Politicians and politics were standard dinner-table topics in Bradley's childhood, and he described his father as a "solid Republican" who was an elector for Thomas E. Dewey in the 1948 presidential election.[6] An active Boy Scout, he became an Eagle Scout and member of the Order of the Arrow.[8]

“ Bradley must surely be the only great basketball player who wintered regularly in Palm Beach until he was thirteen years old. ”

— The New Yorker, 1965[4]

Bradley began playing basketball at the age of nine. He was a star at Crystal City High School, where he scored 3,068 points in his scholastic career, was twice named All-American, and was elected to the Missouri Association of Student Councils.[4] He received 75 college scholarship offers, although he applied to only five schools[7][9][8] and only scored a 485 out of 800 on the Verbal portion of the SAT,[10] which—despite being likely in the top third of all test takers that year—normally would have caused selective schools like Princeton University
Princeton University
to reject him.[11] Bradley's basketball ability benefited from his height—5'9" in the 7th grade, 6'1" in the 8th grade,[8] and his adult size of 6'5" by the age of 15[4]—and unusually wide peripheral vision,[4] which he worked to improve by focusing on faraway objects while walking.[12][13] During his high school years, Bradley maintained a rigorous practice schedule, a habit he carried through college.[14] He would work on the court for "three and a half hours every day after school, nine to five on Saturday, one-thirty to five on Sunday, and, in the summer, about three hours a day. He put ten pounds of lead slivers in his sneakers, set up chairs as opponents and dribbled in a slalom fashion around them, and wore eyeglass frames that had a piece of cardboard taped to them so that he could not see the floor, for "a good dribbler never looks at the ball."[4] Basketball[edit] College[edit]

Playing at Princeton in 1964

A cast bronze statue of Bradley by Harry Weber, erected in 2014 outside Jadwin Gymnasium
Jadwin Gymnasium
on the campus of Princeton University

Bradley was considered to be the top high school basketball player in the country. He initially chose to attend Duke in the fall of 1961.[15] However, after breaking his foot in the summer of 1961 during a baseball game and thinking about his college decision outside of basketball, Bradley decided to enroll at Princeton due to its record in preparing students for government or United States
United States
Foreign Service work.[16][8] He had been awarded a scholarship at Duke, but not at Princeton; the Ivy League
Ivy League
does not allow its members to award athletic scholarships,[15][16] and Bradley's family's wealth disqualified him from receiving financial aid.[4]:13 Bradley's childhood hero Dick Kazmaier
Dick Kazmaier
had won the Heisman Trophy at Princeton, and he wore #42 in his honor.[4]:73 In his freshman year, Bradley averaged more than 30 points per game for the freshman team,[17] at one point making 57 consecutive free throws,[18] breaking a record set by a member of the NBA's Syracuse Nationals. The following year, as a sophomore, he was a varsity starter in Butch van Breda Kolff's first year as coach of the Tigers.[19] In his sophomore year Bradley scored 40 points in an 82–81 loss to St. Joseph's[20] and was named to The Sporting News All-American first team in early 1963. The coach of the St. Louis
St. Louis
Hawks believed he was ready to play professional basketball.[18] The AP and United Press International polls both put Bradley on the second team, establishing him as the top sophomore player in the country;[21] Bradley also hit .316 as a first baseman for the baseball team.[20] The following year The Sporting News again named him to its All-American team as its only junior, and as its player of the year.[22] At the Olympic basketball trials in April 1964, Bradley played guard instead of his usual forward position but was still a top performer.[23][8] He was one of three chosen unanimously for the Olympic team, the youngest chosen, and the only undergraduate. The Olympic team won its sixth consecutive gold medal.[4] As a senior and team captain[24] in the 1964–1965 season, Bradley became a household name.[20] Only the third tallest on his team,[4] but called "easily the No. 1 player in college basketball today",[8] "the best amateur basketball player in the United States", and "The White Oscar Robertson",[4] he scored 41 points before fouling out of the game in an 80–78 loss to Michigan[20] and their star player Cazzie Russell
Cazzie Russell
in the 1964 ECAC Holiday Basketball
Basketball
semi-final at Madison Square Garden, then led Princeton to the NCAA
NCAA
Final Four[25] after defeating heavy favorite Providence and Jimmy Walker by 40 points.[20] The team then lost to Michigan in the semifinals, but Bradley scored a record 58 points in the consolation game to lead the team to victory against Wichita State and earn himself the Final Four MVP.[26] In total, Bradley scored 2,503 points at Princeton, averaging 30.2 points per game. He was awarded the 1965 James E. Sullivan Award, presented annually to the United States' top amateur athlete, the first basketball player to win the honor,[27] and the second Princeton student to win the award, after runner Bill Bonthron in 1934.[27] Bradley holds a number of Ivy League
Ivy League
career records, including total and average points (1,253/29.83, respectively), and free throws made and attempted (409/468, 87.4%).[28] Ivy League
Ivy League
season records he holds similarly include total and average points (464/33.14, 1964) and most free throws made (153 in 170 attempts, 90.0%, 1962–1963).[28] He also holds the career point record at Princeton and many other school records, including the top ten slots in the category of total points scored in a game,[29] but likely could have scored many more points if he had not insisted so often on passing the ball, in what his coaches called "Bradley's hope passes", to inferior teammates closer to the basket; he only emphasized his own scoring when Princeton was behind[4]:46 or, as during the Wichita State game, his teammates forced Bradley to shoot by returning passes to him.[20] Van Breda Kolff often encouraged Bradley to be more of a "one on one" player, stating that "Bill is not hungry. At least ninety percent of the time, when he gets the ball, he is looking for a pass."[4]:46 Van Breda Kolff described Bradley as "not the most physical player. Others can run faster and jump higher. The difference...is self-discipline."[4] At Princeton he had three to four hours of classes and four hours of basketball practice daily, studied an average of seven hours each weekday and up to 24 more hours each weekend,[8] frequently spoke for the Fellowship of Christian Athletes around the country, and taught Sunday School at the local Presbyterian Church. When practicing he did not move from a location on the court unless he made at least ten of 13 shots, and could detect whether a basket was an inch too low from the regulation ten feet.[4] Improving from his mediocre freshman grades, Bradley graduated magna cum laude[11] after writing his senior thesis about Harry S. Truman's 1940 United States Senate
United States Senate
campaign,[20] titled "On That Record I Stand",[30] and received a Rhodes Scholarship
Rhodes Scholarship
at Worcester College, University of Oxford. His tenure at Princeton was the subject of Pulitzer Prize-winning author John McPhee's January 23, 1965 article "A Sense of Where You Are" in The New Yorker, which McPhee expanded into a book of the same name. The title came from Bradley's explanation for his ability to repeatedly throw a basketball over his shoulder and into the basket while looking away from it.[4] Professional[edit] Bradley's graduation year, 1965, was the last year that the NBA's territorial rule was in effect, which gave professional teams first rights to draft players who attended college within 50 miles of the team.[31] The New York Knicks—one mile closer to Princeton than the Philadelphia 76ers[4]—drafted Bradley as a territorial pick in the 1965 draft, but he did not sign a contract with the team immediately.[31][32] While studying Politics, Philosophy, and Economics at Oxford, he commuted to Italy to play professional basketball for Olimpia Milano
Olimpia Milano
during the 1965–66 season,[20] where the team won a European Champions Cup (predecessor to the modern EuroLeague).[33] Bradley dropped out of Oxford two months prior to graduation in April 1967, to go into the Air Force Reserves. After serving six months active duty as an officer (the requirement was four years active duty), he joined the New York Knicks
New York Knicks
in December 1967. The following year Oxford let Bradley take "special exams" and he graduated Oxford in 1968. (On March 6, 1967, Lyndon B. Johnson in a Special
Special
Message to the Congress on Selective Service, declared that he would be issuing an Executive Order that no deferments for post-graduate study be granted in the future, except for those men pursuing medical and dental courses.)[34] In Bradley's rookie season, he joined the team late, having also missed the entire preseason. He was placed in the back court, although he had spent his high school and college careers as a forward. Both he and the team did not do well, and in the following season, he was returned to the forward slot.[35][36] Then, in his third season, the Knicks won their first-ever NBA championship, followed by the second in the 1972–73 season, when he made the only All-Star Game appearance of his career.[37] Over 742 NBA games – all with the Knicks – Bradley scored a total of 9,217 points, an average of 12.4 points per game, and averaged 3.4 assists per game. His best season scoring average was 16.1 points per game in the 1972–73 season, during which he also averaged a career-best 4.5 assists per game.[37] During his NBA career, Bradley used his fame on the court to explore social as well as political issues, meeting with journalists, government officials, academics, businesspeople, and social activists. He also worked as an assistant to the director of the Office of Economic Opportunity in Washington, D.C., and as a teacher in the street academies of Harlem.[6] In 1976, he also became an author by publishing Life on the Run. Using a 20-day stretch of time during one season as the main focus of the book, he chronicled his experiences in the NBA and the people he met along the way. He noted in the book that he had initially signed only a four-year contract, and that he was uncomfortable using his celebrity status to earn extra money endorsing products as other players did.[38] Retiring from basketball in 1977, he was elected to the Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame in 1983, along with teammate Dave DeBusschere.[39] In 1984, the Knicks retired his number 24 jersey; he was the fourth player so honored by the Knicks, after Willis Reed, Walt Frazier, and DeBusschere.[40] He is one of only two players, along with Manu Ginóbili, to have won a EuroLeague
EuroLeague
title, an NBA championship, and an Olympic gold medal. Politics[edit] Politics was a frequent subject of discussion in the Bradley household, and some of his relatives held local and county political offices. He majored in history at Princeton, and was present in the Senate chamber when the Civil Rights Act of 1964
Civil Rights Act of 1964
was passed. Van Breda Kolff and many others who knew him predicted that Bradley would be Governor of Missouri, or President, by 40.[4]:42 He spent his time at Oxford focusing on European political and economic history.[6] In 1978, he said that congressman Mo Udall, himself a former professional basketball player, had told him ten years earlier that professional sports could help prepare him for politics, depending on what he did with his non-playing time.[30] U.S. Senate[edit]

Drawer of Bradley's former Senate Chamber desk (Bradley's signature is visible in the upper left corner)

After four years of political campaigning for Democratic candidates around New Jersey, Bradley decided in the summer of 1977 to run for the Senate himself, coinciding with his retirement from the Knicks. He felt his time had been well-spent in "paying his dues". The seat was held by liberal Republican and four-term incumbent Clifford P. Case. Case lost the primary election to anti-tax conservative Jeffrey Bell, who, like Bradley, was 34 years old as the campaign season began.[6] Bradley won the seat in the general election with about 56 percent of the vote.[41] During the campaign, Yale
Yale
football player John Spagnola was Bradley's bodyguard and driver.[6] In the Senate, Bradley acquired a reputation for being somewhat aloof and was thought of as a "policy wonk",[42] specializing in complex reform initiatives. Among these was the 1986 overhaul of the federal tax code, co-sponsored with Dick Gephardt, which reduced the tax rate schedule to just two brackets, 15 percent and 28 percent, and eliminated many kinds of deductions.[43] Domestic policy initiatives that Bradley led or was associated with included reform of child support enforcement; legislation concerning lead-related children's health problems; the Earned Income Tax Credit; campaign finance reform; a re-apportioning of California water rights; and federal budget reform to reduce the deficit, which included, in 1981, supporting Reagan's spending cuts but opposing his parallel tax cut package, one of only three senators to take this position.[44] He sponsored the Freedom Support Act, an exchange program between the republics of the former Soviet Union and the United States.[45] Bradley was re-elected in 1984 with 65 percent of the vote against Montclair mayor Mary V. Mochary.[46] In 1988, he was encouraged to seek the Democratic nomination for President, but he declined to enter the race, saying that he would know when he was ready.[47] In 1990, a controversy over a state income tax increase—on which he refused to take a position—and his proposal on merit pay for teachers, which led the NJEA to support his opponent, turned his once-obscure rival for the Senate, Christine Todd Whitman, into a viable candidate, and Bradley won by only a slim margin. In 1995, he announced he would not run for re-election, publicly declaring American politics "broken."[9] While he was a senator, Bradley walked the beaches from Cape May to Sandy Hook, a four-day, 127-mile trip each Labor Day
Labor Day
weekend, to assess beach and ocean conditions and talk with constituents.[48][49] Bradley was criticized for neglecting constituent services while in office.[50] Presidential candidate[edit] See also: Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
presidential campaign, 2000

Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
for President campaign logo used in various materials in 1999 and 2000

Bradley ran in the 2000 presidential primaries, opposing incumbent Vice President Al Gore
Al Gore
for his party's nomination. Bradley campaigned as the liberal alternative to Gore, taking positions to the left of Gore on a number of issues, including universal health care, gun control, and campaign finance reform.[51][52] On the issue of taxes, Bradley trumpeted his sponsorship of the Tax Reform Act of 1986, which had significantly cut tax rates while abolishing dozens of loopholes. He voiced his belief that the best possible tax code would be one with low rates and no loopholes, but he refused to rule out the idea of raising taxes to pay for his health care program, calling the idea of such a pledge "dishonest".[53] On public education, he proposed to make over $2 billion in block grants available to each state every year. He further promised to bring 60,000 new teachers into the education system in hard-to-staff areas over ten years by offering college scholarships to anyone who agreed to become a teacher after graduating; Gore offered a similar proposal.[54] Bradley also made child poverty a significant issue in his campaign. He promised to address the minimum wage, expand the Earned Income Tax Credit, allow single parents on welfare to keep their child support payments, make the Dependent Care Tax Credit refundable, build support homes for pregnant teenagers, enroll 400,000 more children in Head Start, and increase the availability of food stamps.[55] Although Gore was considered the party favorite,[51] Bradley received a number of high-profile endorsements, including senators Paul Wellstone,[56][57] Bob Kerrey, and Daniel Patrick Moynihan;[58] former Secretary of Labor Robert Reich;[59] former New York City mayor Ed Koch; former Federal Reserve
Federal Reserve
chairman Paul Volcker; and basketball stars Michael Jordan
Michael Jordan
and Phil Jackson.[60][61][62] Bradley and Jackson have been close friends since they were teammates playing for the New York Knicks. Jackson was a vocal supporter of Bradley's run for the presidency and often wore his campaign button in public.[63] Jackson announced his acceptance of the position of head coach of the Los Angeles Lakers while Bradley was campaigning in California in 1999, and he was a "regular draw on the Bradley money trail" during the campaign.[64][65] Bradley later called it a "great honor" to be the presenter when Jackson was inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame in 2007.[66] Bradley's campaign initially had strong prospects, due to high-profile endorsements and as his fundraising efforts gave him a deep war chest. However, it floundered, in part because it was overshadowed by Senator John McCain's far more attention-gaining, but ultimately unsuccessful, campaign for the Republican nomination; McCain had stolen Bradley's "thunder" on several occasions. Bradley was much embarrassed by his two to one defeat in the Iowa caucus, despite spending heavily there, as the unions pledged their support for Gore. He then lost the New Hampshire primary 53-47%. Bradley finished a distant second during each of the primaries on Super Tuesday. On March 9, 2000, after failing to win any of the first 20 primaries and caucuses in the election process, Bradley withdrew his campaign and endorsed Gore; he ruled out the idea of running as the vice-presidential candidate and did not answer questions about possible future runs for the presidency. He said that he would continue to speak out regarding his brand of politics, calling for campaign finance reform, gun control, and increased health care insurance.[67][68] After politics[edit] Later in 2000, Bradley was offered the chairmanship of the United States Olympic Committee, which he turned down.[69] In September 2002, Bradley turned down a request from New Jersey
New Jersey
Democrats to replace Robert Torricelli
Robert Torricelli
on the ballot for his old Senate seat, which another former senator, Frank Lautenberg, accepted.[70] Oxford University awarded Bradley an honorary Doctor of Civil Law (DCL) in 2003, with a citation that described him in part as "...an outstandingly distinguished athlete, a weighty pillar of the Senate, and still a powerful advocate of the weak...".[71] In 2007 Bradley was awarded the Distinguished Eagle Scout Award. This award is given in recognition of community service more than 25 years after a scout first earns the Eagle badge.[72][73] In January 2004, Bradley and Gore both endorsed Howard Dean
Howard Dean
for President in the 2004 Democratic primaries.[74] In January 2008, Bradley announced that he was supporting Barack Obama
Barack Obama
in the 2008 Democratic primary.[75] He campaigned for Obama and appeared on political news shows as a surrogate. Bradley's name was mentioned as a possible replacement for Tom Daschle
Tom Daschle
as nominee for Secretary of Health and Human Services in the Obama administration after Daschle withdrew from consideration; the position went to Kansas governor Kathleen Sebelius.[76] He has occasionally been involved in political matters, most recently consulting the Senate Finance Committee on tax reform along with former colleague Bob Packwood
Bob Packwood
[77] He has worked as a corporate consultant and investment banker. He has been a managing director of Allen & Company LLC, since 2001, was chief outside advisor to McKinsey & Company's nonprofit division, the McKinsey Global Institute, from 2001 to 2004, and is a member of the board of directors of QuinStreet and Starbucks
Starbucks
and the private company Raydiance. Bradley is a senior advisor to the private equity firm Catterton Partners.[78] Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
is also a board member of DonorsChoose.org, an online charity that connects individuals to classrooms in need. He is also the Chair of the Advisory Council for Acumen Fund, a non-profit global venture fund that uses entrepreneurial approaches to solve the problems of global poverty.[79][80][81] Bradley is a Co-Chair for the Advisory Board of Issue One,[82] a non-profit whose goal is to reduce the influence of money in American politics. Bradley is a member of the board of directors of the American Committee on East-West Accord. Personal life[edit] Bradley married Ernestine (née Misslbeck) Schlant, a German-born professor of comparative literature, in 1974. She has a daughter, Stephanie, from a previous marriage, and they have one daughter, Theresa Anne.[83][84][85] Bradley and Schlant divorced in 2007, and he lives with former LBJ Library
LBJ Library
director Betty Sue Flowers.[86] Published works[edit]

Bradley, Bill We Can All Do Better (Vanguard Press, May 8, 2012) ISBN 978-1593157296 Bradley, Bill The New American Story (Random House, 2007) ISBN 978-1400065073 Bradley, Bill The Journey from Here (Artisan, 2000) ISBN 1-579651658 Bradley, Bill Values of the Game (Artisan, 1998) ISBN 1-57965116X Bradley, Bill Time Present, Time Past: A Memoir (Alfred A. Knopf, 1996) ISBN 978-0679444886 Bradley, Bill Life on the Run (Bantam Books, 1977) ISBN 0-553110551

See also[edit]

List of NCAA
NCAA
Division I men's basketball career free throw scoring leaders List of NCAA
NCAA
Division I men's basketball players with 2000 points and 1000 rebounds List of Princeton University
Princeton University
Olympians

References[edit]

^ " Issue One – ReFormers Caucus". www.issueone.org.  ^ "Bill Bradley". April 11, 2014.  ^ a b Gellman, Barton; Russakoff, Dale (December 17, 1999). "Meandering Toward A Destination Certain". Washington Post. p. A1.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r McPhee, John (1965). A Sense of Where You Are. Farrar, Straus and Giroux. ISBN 978-0-374-26099-6.  ^ Berkow, Ira (May 1, 1983). " Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
Uses Old Lessons in a New Arena". The New York Times. p. S1.  ^ a b c d e f Phillips, John L. (June 18, 1978). " Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
for U.S. Senator". The New York Times. p. SM5.  ^ a b Gellman, Barton; Russakoff, Dale (December 12, 1999). "A Mother's Ardent 'Project' – Disciplined Young Bradley Was Coached to Achieve". Washington Post. p. A1.  ^ a b c d e f g Gelman, Steve (January 1965). "The Unusual All-American". Boys' Life. pp. 19–21. Retrieved February 16, 2011.  ^ a b Levy, Clifford J. (August 17, 1995). "Bradley Says He Won't Seek 4th Term". The New York Times. p. A1. Retrieved July 22, 2009.  ^ "Numbers: Feb. 7, 2000". TIME. February 7, 2000. Archived from the original on January 23, 2011. Retrieved February 17, 2011.  ^ a b Kabaservice, Geoff (January 27, 2000). "Bill Bradley's SAT Scores". Slate. Archived from the original on February 1, 2011. Retrieved February 17, 2011.  ^ Samuel, Ebenezer (June 18, 2006). "Daily News Sports Hall of Fame Candidates. And Introducing the Candidates...Bill Bradley". New York Daily News. p. 10.  ^ Kornheiser, Tony (April 18, 1982). "Bill Bradley's Shooting Star; The Freshman Senator From New Jersey
New Jersey
Winning Points With His Party and on the Senate Floor". Washington Post. p. G1.  ^ "At Princeton, Practice Makes Bradley a Near-Perfect Player". The New York Times. February 23, 1964. p. S6.  ^ a b Sumner, Jim (2005). Tales from the Duke Blue Devils Hardwood. Sports Publishing, LLC. p. 54. ISBN 1-59670-164-1.  ^ a b Bradley, Bill (1998). Values of the Game. Workman Publishing. p. 136. ISBN 978-1-57965-116-9.  ^ At that time, freshmen were prohibited from playing varsity sports for NCAA
NCAA
member schools. That rule would not be repealed for basketball until the 1972–73 academic year. ^ a b "Pick 3 On All-American Five". Chicago Daily Defender. February 19, 1963. p. 24.  ^ "Princeton Quintet's New Coach To Stress a 'New Look' Offense". The New York Times. November 25, 1962. p. 232.  ^ a b c d e f g h Mann, Jack (February 7, 1966). "Just A Guy At Oxford". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved February 17, 2011.  ^ "Heyman of Duke Tops All-Star Fives". The New York Times. March 1, 1963. p. 16.  ^ UPI (February 23, 1964). "Bradley of Princeton Tops All-America Basketball
Basketball
List". The New York Times. p. S6.  ^ White, Gordon S. (April 4, 1964). "Bradley of Princeton (at Guard) Sets Pace in Olympic Tryouts". The New York Times. p. 21.  ^ "Princeton's Five Elects Bradley". The New York Times. April 10, 1964. p. 47.  ^ "No. 1: Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
'65". The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 7, 2011. Retrieved 2010-12-20.  ^ a b McGowen, Deane (January 30, 1966). "Sullivan Award Is Voted to Bill Bradley". The New York Times. p. S1. Retrieved July 31, 2009.  ^ a b " Ivy League
Ivy League
Sports: Career Marks". Council of Ivy Group Presidents. Archived from the original on March 6, 2008. Retrieved August 3, 2009.  ^ "Princeton Player Records". Princetonbasketball.com. October 11, 2008. Retrieved August 3, 2009.  ^ a b Amdur, Neil (November 9, 1978). "Athletes Prospering in Political Arena". The New York Times. p. B9.  ^ a b Daley, Arthur (May 19, 1965). "Sports of The Times: Lost in a Draft". The New York Times. p. 57.  ^ Elderkin, Phil (November 25, 1964). "New Hope for the Knickerbockers". Christian Science Monitor. p. 16.  ^ An Oxford scholar turned European champion. Euroleague.net. ^ Bradley, Bill Life on the Run (Bantam Books, 1977) ISBN 0-553-11055-1 ^ Daley, Arthur (April 3, 1968). "Sports of The Times: It Still Was a Good Year". The New York Times. p. 54.  ^ Koppett (November 30, 1968). "Bradley Gives Knicks a Forward Look". The New York Times,. p. 56.  ^ a b " Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
NBA & ABA Basketball
Basketball
Statistics". Basketball-reference.com. Retrieved September 8, 2009.  ^ Broyard, Anatole (April 20, 1976). "Books of The Times: Moving Without The Ball". The New York Times. p. 57. Retrieved September 9, 2009.  ^ Dupont, Kevin (February 20, 1983). "Bradley, DeBusschere Join Hall of Fame". The New York Times. p. S3.  ^ Goldaper, Sam (February 19, 1984). "Knicks Beat Nets As King Scores 32". The New York Times. p. S1.  ^ "Jersey Democrats Contend Bradley Will Mean 'Big Plus' for the State". The New York Times. November 9, 1978. p. B8.  ^ York, Anthony (October 2, 1999). "Who's the Real Underdog?". Salon.com. Retrieved July 22, 2009.  ^ Grover, Ronald (March 31, 1986). "Does Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
Have Enough Fire in the Belly?". BusinessWeek. p. 80.  ^ Reisner, Mark. Cadillac Desert, New York Penguin 1987. ^ Cox, Ed (September 7, 2007). "New faces from abroad: Exchange students bring different cultural perspectives to gorge". Dallas Chronicle. Archived from the original on January 2, 2011. Retrieved July 23, 2009.  ^ "Tuesday's Election Results in the States and Makeup of 99th Congress; The Senate Contest". The New York Times. Associated Press. November 8, 1984. p. A28.  ^ Jacobson, Joel R. (December 27, 1987). "The Ball's in Bradley's Court". The New York Times. p. NJ16. Retrieved July 22, 2009.  ^ Bradley, Bill (November 17, 1996). "Beach Assets". The New York Times. p. 38. Retrieved July 23, 2009.  ^ O'Neill, James M. (August 28, 1995). "Question for Bradley at the Beach / The Retiring Senator Took His Last Annual Shore Walk. But Everyone Wanted to Know if he Would Run". The Philadelphia Inquirer.  ^ Levy, Clifford (August 17, 1995). "Bradley Says He Won't Seek 4th Term". New York Times. Retrieved October 6, 2014.  ^ a b Marelius, John (September 9, 1999). "Bradley makes candidacy official". San Diego Union-Tribune. p. A1.  ^ Rusher, William A. (September 22, 1999). "2000 Race Could Get Interesting". Contra Costa Times. p. A17.  ^ Dao, James (December 7, 1999). "Bradley Says Ruling Out A Tax Hike Is Dishonest". The New York Times. p. A20. Retrieved July 28, 2009.  ^ Mezzacappa, Dale (January 31, 2000). "Candidates Tackling Education Dilemmas They Know Voters Care About School Issues". Philadelphia Inquirer. p. A01.  ^ Jones, Charisse (October 22, 1999). "Bradley plans to lift kids from poverty Proposal would tap surplus from federal budget". USA Today. p. 6A.  ^ "National News Briefs; Minnesota Senator Endorses Bradley". The New York Times. April 24, 1999. p. A20. Retrieved July 28, 2009.  ^ Wellstone, Paul (January 20, 2000). "Why I Support Bradley". The Nation. Archived from the original on October 29, 2007. Retrieved September 8, 2009.  ^ Dao, James (September 22, 1999). "Moynihan to Endorse Bradley, Favoring Friend Over the Vice President". The New York Times. p. B4. Retrieved July 28, 2009.  ^ Reich, Robert (February 24, 2000). "The Case For Bill Bradley". The New Republic. Retrieved September 8, 2009.  ^ Dao, James; Van Natta, Don Jr. (October 3, 1999). "Bradley Finally Ready to Rub Tall Shoulders". The New York Times. p. 1.  ^ Powell, Michael (March 4, 2000). "USA ISO Strong, Macho Type . . .; The Dizzying Effect on Election 2000 Of New York's Political Circles". Washington Post. p. C01.  ^ Seelye, Katharine Q. (December 19, 1999). "Gore Unites Most New York Democrats and Pulls Even With Bradley in Poll". The New York Times. p. 36.  ^ Kawakami, Tim (January 16, 2000). "Lakers Report; Timberwolves Leave Fisher All Alone, and They Pay for It". Los Angeles Times. p. D8.  ^ Arnold, Elizabeth; Edwards, Bob (June 22, 1999). "Bill Bradley Campaigning in California". Morning Edition. National Public Radio.  ^ Allen, Mike (November 13, 1999). "At Bradley's Fund-Raising Events, the Stars Come Out; With Sports Luminaries as Headliners, Former NBA Player Nets Big Bucks". Washington Post. p. A08.  ^ Fee, Kevin (September 8, 2007). "Phil Enshrined – former UND All-American Joins the Hall of Fame". Grand Forks Herald. p. C1.  ^ Kalb, Deborah (March 10, 2000). "Bradley withdraws, endorses Gore". USA Today. p. ARC.  ^ "Underdogs Exit Campaign – Bradley Drops Democratic Presidential Bid". Chicago Tribune. Associated Press. March 9, 2000. p. 1.  ^ "Bradley says no to USOC post". Star-Ledger. September 1, 2000. p. 52.  ^ "Torricelli Substitute Named – Lautenberg Vows Tough Campaign". The 'Washington Post. October 2, 2002. p. A1.  ^ "Chancellor's Honorary Degree Ceremony, 21 November 2003". Oxford University Gazette. November 26, 2003. Retrieved July 30, 2009.  ^ Boy Scouts Of America, Inc (October 2007). "Eagle Scout News". Scouting: 41. Retrieved September 8, 2009.  ^ Batterson, Paulina Ann (2001). Columbia College: 150 years of courage, commitment, and change. University of Missouri Press. p. 311.  ^ "Former Sen. Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
endorses Howard Dean". Southern Illinoisan. January 7, 2007. p. B6.  ^ Jennifer Parker (January 5, 2008). "Political Radar: Bill Bradley Backs Barack Obama". Blogs.abcnews.com. Archived from the original on May 22, 2011. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ Kraske, Steve (February 5, 2009). "Sebelius a leading candidate for HHS Cabinet post". Kansas City Star. p. A1.  ^ Monitor, The Christian Science (February 11, 2015). "Senate holds 'interesting' tax reform hearing. Everyone shocked".  ^ " Catterton Partners
Catterton Partners
– Management." Catterton Partners
Catterton Partners
– Management. N.p., n.d. Web. April 27, 2014. <http://www.cpequity.com/management.html ^ " Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
to speak at ECS commencement". Jacksonville Patriot. May 15, 2009.  ^ Tedeschi, Bruno (June 3, 2001). "Bradley Stirrings". The Record. p. O6.  ^ Price, Jay; Curliss, J. Andrew (June 8, 2009). "NCSU Job is Hard to Pin Down". News & Observer. p. A1. Retrieved July 30, 2009.  ^ " Issue One – Advisory Board" Issue One – Advisory Board. N.p., n.d. Web. November 5, 2014. <http://www.issueone.org/#team ^ Macintyre, Ben (February 3, 2000). "Would-be first lady confronts the horrors of her past". The Ottawa Citizen. p. A10.  ^ Lawrence, Jill (September 9, 1999). "The girl from Germany, the professor from N.J.". USA Today. p. 8A.  ^ Lawrence, Jill (January 19, 2000). "Unconventional Ernestine on the road". USA Today. Retrieved July 23, 2009.  ^ Buchholz, Brad (May 31, 2009). " Betty Sue Flowers
Betty Sue Flowers
leaving behind 45 years in Austin to follow her bliss". Austin American-Statesman. Archived from the original on July 16, 2011. Retrieved February 17, 2011. 

http://www.japantimes.co.jp/sports/2014/08/28/olympics/nearly-50-years-bradley-recalls-1964-tokyo-games/ Further reading[edit]

McPhee, John A Sense of Where You Are: Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
at Princeton (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1965) ISBN 0-374514852

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bill Bradley.

Official website

Biography at the Biographical Directory of the United States
United States
Congress Appearances on C-SPAN Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame entry Presidential campaign announcement speech Presidential campaign brochure

Party political offices

Preceded by Paul J. Krebs Democratic nominee for U.S. Senator from New Jersey (Class 2) 1978, 1984, 1990 Succeeded by Robert Torricelli

Preceded by Robert Byrd, Alan Cranston, Al Gore, Gary Hart, Bennett Johnston, Ted Kennedy, Tip O'Neill, Don Riegle, Paul Sarbanes, Jim Sasser Response to the State of the Union address 1983 Served alongside: Les AuCoin, Joe Biden, Robert Byrd, Tom Daschle, Bill Hefner, Barbara Kennelly, George Miller, Tip O'Neill, Paul Simon, Paul Tsongas, Tim Wirth Succeeded by Max Baucus, Joe Biden, David Boren, Barbara Boxer, Robert Byrd, Dante Fascell, Bill Gray, Tom Harkin, Dee Huddleston, Carl Levin, Tip O'Neill, Claiborne Pell

Preceded by Ann Richards Keynote Speaker of the Democratic National Convention 1992 Served alongside: Barbara Jordan, Zell Miller Succeeded by Evan Bayh

U.S. Senate

Preceded by Clifford P. Case U.S. Senator (Class 2) from New Jersey 1979–1997 Served alongside: Harrison A. Williams, Nicholas F. Brady, Frank Lautenberg Succeeded by Robert Torricelli

Honorary titles

Preceded by Joe Biden Youngest Member of the United States
United States
Senate 1979–1981 Succeeded by Don Nickles

Bill Bradley—awards and achievements

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United States
United States
basketball squad – 1964 Summer Olympics
1964 Summer Olympics
– Gold medal

4 Barnes 5 Bradley 6 Brown 7 Caldwell 8 Counts 9 Davies 10 Hazzard 11 Jackson 12 McCaffrey 13 Mullins 14 Shipp 15 Wilson Coach: Iba

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NCAA
NCAA
Men's Division I Basketball
Basketball
Tournament Most Outstanding Player

1939: Hull 1940: Huffman 1941: Kotz 1942: Dallmar 1943: Sailors 1944: Ferrin 1945: Kurland 1946: Kurland 1947: Kaftan 1948: Groza 1949: Groza 1950: Dambrot 1951: Spivey 1952: Lovellette 1953: Born 1954: Gola 1955: Russell 1956: Lear 1957: Chamberlain 1958: Baylor 1959: West 1960: Lucas 1961: Lucas 1962: Hogue 1963: Heyman 1964: Hazzard 1965: Bradley 1966: Chambers 1967: Alcindor 1968: Alcindor 1969: Alcindor 1970: Wicks 1971: Porter * 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Thompson 1975: Washington 1976: Benson 1977: Lee 1978: Givens 1979: Johnson 1980: Griffith 1981: Thomas 1982: Worthy 1983: Olajuwon 1984: Ewing 1985: Pinckney 1986: Ellison 1987: Smart 1988: Manning 1989: Rice 1990: Hunt 1991: Laettner 1992: Hurley 1993: Williams 1994: Williamson 1995: O'Bannon 1996: Delk 1997: Simon 1998: Sheppard 1999: Hamilton 2000: Cleaves 2001: Battier 2002: Dixon 2003: Anthony 2004: Okafor 2005: May 2006: Noah 2007: Brewer 2008: Chalmers 2009: Ellington 2010: Singler 2011: Walker 2012: Davis 2013: Hancock 2014: Napier 2015: Jones 2016: Arcidiacono 2017: Berry II 2018: DiVincenzo

*Ruled ineligible after tournament

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Associated Press
Associated Press
Men's College
College
Basketball
Basketball
Player of the Year

1961: Lucas 1962: Lucas 1963: Heyman 1964: Bradds 1965: Bradley 1966: Russell 1967: Alcindor 1968: Hayes 1969: Alcindor 1970: Maravich 1971: Carr 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Thompson 1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: Johnson 1978: Lee 1979: Bird 1980: Aguirre 1981: Sampson 1982: Sampson 1983: Sampson 1984: Jordan 1985: Ewing 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Hawkins 1989: Elliott 1990: Simmons 1991: O'Neal 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Smith 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Battier 2002: Williams 2003: West 2004: Nelson 2005: Bogut 2006: Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Turner 2011: Fredette 2012: Davis 2013: Burke 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Valentine 2017: Mason III 2018: Brunson

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Oscar Robertson Trophy
Oscar Robertson Trophy
winners

1959: Robertson 1960: Robertson 1961: Lucas 1962: Lucas 1963: Heyman 1964: Hazzard 1965: Bradley 1966: Russell 1967: Alcindor 1968: Alcindor 1969: Maravich 1970: Maravich 1971: Wicks 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Walton 1975: Thompson 1976: Dantley 1977: M. Johnson 1978: Ford 1979: Bird 1980: Aguirre 1981: Sampson 1982: Sampson 1983: Sampson 1984: Jordan 1985: Mullin 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Hawkins 1989: Ferry 1990: Simmons 1991: L. Johnson 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: O'Bannon 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Battier 2002: Williams 2003: West 2004: Nelson 2005: Bogut 2006: Morrison & Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Turner 2011: Fredette 2012: Davis 2013: Burke 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Hield 2017: Mason III 2018: Brunson

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UPI College Basketball Player of the Year
UPI College Basketball Player of the Year
Award winners

1955: Gola 1956: B. Russell 1957: Forte 1958: Robertson 1959: Robertson 1960: Robertson 1961: Lucas 1962: Lucas 1963: Heyman 1964: Bradds 1965: Bradley 1966: C. Russell 1967: Alcindor 1968: Hayes 1969: Alcindor 1970: Maravich 1971: Carr 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Walton 1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: Johnson 1978: Lee 1979: Bird 1980: Aguirre 1981: Sampson 1982: Sampson 1983: Sampson 1984: Jordan 1985: Mullin 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Hawkins 1989: Ferry 1990: Simmons 1991: O'Neal 1992: Jackson 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Smith 1996: Allen

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Helms Foundation College
College
Basketball
Basketball
Player of the Year

1905: Steinmetz 1906: Grebenstein 1907: Kinney 1908: Keinath 1909: Schommer 1910: Page 1911: Kiendl 1912: Stangel 1913: Calder 1914: Halstead 1915: Houghton 1916: Levis 1917: Woods 1918: Chandler 1919: Platou 1920: Cann 1921: Williams 1922: Carney 1923: Endacott 1924: Black 1925: Mueller 1926: Cobb 1927: Hanson 1928: Holt 1929: C. Thompson 1930: Hyatt 1931: Carlton 1932: Wooden 1933: Sale 1934: Bennett 1935: Edwards 1936: Moir 1937: Luisetti 1938: Luisetti 1939: Jaworski 1940: Glamack 1941: Glamack 1942: Modzelewski 1943: Senesky 1944: Mikan 1945: Mikan 1946: Kurland 1947: Tucker 1948: Macauley 1949: Lavelli 1950: Arizin 1951: Groat 1952: Lovellette 1953: Houbregs 1954: Gola 1955: B. Russell 1956: B. Russell 1957: Rosenbluth 1958: Baylor 1959: Robertson 1960: Robertson 1961: Lucas 1962: Hogue 1963: Heyman 1964: Hazzard 1965: Bradley & Goodrich 1966: C. Russell 1967: Alcindor 1968: Alcindor 1969: Alcindor 1970: Maravich & Wicks 1971: Carr & Wicks 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: D. Thompson 1975: D. Thompson 1976: Benson & May 1977: Johnson 1978: Givens 1979: Bird

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Sporting News Men's College
College
Basketball
Basketball
Player of the Year

1943: Phillip 1944: Hall 1945: Mikan 1946: Kurland 1947–49: None selected 1950: Arizin 1951: White 1952–57: None selected 1958: Robertson 1959: Robertson 1960: Robertson 1961: Lucas 1962: Lucas 1963: Heyman 1964: Bradley 1965: Bradley 1966: Russell 1967: Alcindor 1968: Hayes 1969: Alcindor 1970: Maravich 1971: Wicks 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Walton 1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: M. Johnson 1978: P. Ford 1979: Bird 1980: Griffith 1981: Aguirre 1982: Sampson 1983: Jordan 1984: Jordan 1985: Ewing 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Hawkins 1989: King 1990: Scott 1991: L. Johnson 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Respert 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Battier 2002: Williams 2003: T. J. Ford 2004: Nelson 2005: Brown 2006: Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Turner 2011: Fredette 2012: Davis 2013: Oladipo 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Hield 2017: Mason III 2018: Brunson

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Mr. Basketball
Basketball
USA winners

1955: Chamberlain 1956: Robertson 1957: Lucas 1958: Lucas 1959: Raftery 1960: Hawkins 1961: Bradley 1962: Russell 1963: Lacy 1964: Alcindor 1965: Alcindor 1966: Murphy 1967: Haywood 1968: Westphal 1969: McGinnis 1970: McMillen 1971: Lucas 1972: Buckner 1973: Dantley 1974: Malone 1975: Cartwright 1976: Griffith 1977: King 1978: Aguirre 1979: Kellogg 1980: Rivers 1981: Ewing 1982: Tisdale 1983: R. Williams 1984: J. Williams 1985: Ferry 1986: Reid 1987: Johnson 1988: Mourning 1989: Anderson 1990: Bailey 1991: Webber 1992: Kidd 1993: Wallace 1994: Lopez 1995: Garnett 1996: Bibby 1997: McGrady 1998: Lewis 1999: Bender 2000: Miles 2001: Wagner 2002: James 2003: James 2004: Telfair 2005: Ellis 2006: Oden 2007: Mayo 2008: Jennings 2009: Favors 2010: Barnes 2011: Kidd-Gilchrist 2012: Muhammad 2013: Wiggins 2014: Alexander 2015: Simmons 2016: Ball 2017: Porter

v t e

1964 NCAA
NCAA
Men's Basketball
Basketball
Consensus All-Americans

First Team

Gary Bradds Bill Bradley Walt Hazzard Cotton Nash Dave Stallworth

Second Team

Ron Bonham Mel Counts Fred Hetzel Jeff Mullins Cazzie Russell

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1965 NCAA
NCAA
Men's Basketball
Basketball
Consensus All-Americans

First Team

Rick Barry Bill Bradley Gail Goodrich Fred Hetzel Cazzie Russell

Second Team

Bill Buntin Wayne Estes Clyde Lee Dave Schellhase Dave Stallworth

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1965 NBA Draft

Territorial pick

Bill Bradley Bill Buntin Gail Goodrich

First round

Fred Hetzel Rick Barry Dave Stallworth Jerry Sloan Billy Cunningham Jim Washington Nate Bowman Ollie Johnson

Second round

Wilbert Frazier Dick Van Arsdale Tom Van Arsdale Tal Brody Jesse Branson Hal Blevins Flynn Robinson John Fairchild Ron Watts

v t e

James E. Sullivan Award
James E. Sullivan Award
winners

1930: Jones 1931: Berlinger 1932: Bausch 1933: Cunningham 1934: Bonthron 1935: Little 1936: Morris 1937: Budge 1938: Lash 1939: Burk 1940: Rice 1941: MacMitchell 1942: Warmerdam 1943: Dodds 1944: Curtis 1945: Blanchard 1946: Tucker 1947: Kelly Jr. 1948: Mathias 1949: Button 1950: Wilt 1951: Richards 1952: Ashenfelter 1953: Lee 1954: Whitfield 1955: Dillard 1956: McCormick 1957: Morrow 1958: Davis 1959: O'Brien 1960: R. Johnson 1961: Rudolph 1962: Beatty 1963: Pennel 1964: Schollander 1965: Bradley 1966: Ryun 1967: Matson 1968: Meyer 1969: Toomey 1970: Kinsella 1971: Spitz 1972: Shorter 1973: Walton 1974: Wohlhuter 1975: Shaw 1976: Jenner 1977: Naber 1978: Caulkins 1979: Thomas 1980: Heiden 1981: Lewis 1982: Decker 1983: Moses 1984: Louganis 1985: Benoit 1986: Joyner-Kersee 1987: Abbott 1988: Griffith Joyner 1989: Evans 1990: Smith 1991: Powell 1992: Blair 1993: Ward 1994: Jansen 1995: Baumgartner 1996: M. Johnson 1997: Manning 1998: Holdsclaw 1999: C. Miller & K. Miller 2000: Gardner 2001: Kwan 2002: Hughes 2003: Phelps 2004: Hamm 2005: Redick 2006: Long 2007: Tebow 2008: S. Johnson 2009: Palmeiro-Winters 2010: Lysacek 2011: Rodriguez 2012: Franklin 2013: Urschel 2014: Elliott 2015: Stewart & Reynolds 2016: Carlini

v t e

Simmenthal Milano
Simmenthal Milano
1965–66 Euroleague champions

Bradley Thoren Masini Vianello Riminucci Iellini Pieri Longhi Ongaro Binda Gnocchi Fenelli Coach Rubini

v t e

New York Knicks
New York Knicks
1969–70 NBA champions

6 Riordan 9 Stallworth 10 Frazier 12 Barnett 16 Warren 17 Bowman 19 Reed (Finals MVP) 20 Hosket 22 DeBusschere 24 Bradley 33 Russell

Head coach Holzman

Regular season Playoffs

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New York Knicks
New York Knicks
1972–73 NBA champions

7 Meminger 10 Frazier 12 Barnett 15 Monroe 17 Bibby 18 Jackson 19 Reed (Finals MVP) 22 DeBusschere 24 Bradley 32 Lucas 40 Gianelli 43 Wingo

Head coach Holzman

Regular season Playoffs

v t e

Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame Class of 1983

Players

Bill Bradley Dave DeBusschere Jack Twyman

Coaches

Dean Smith

Contributors

Louis Wilke

Referees

Lloyd Leith

v t e

Members of the Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame

Players

Guards

R. Allen Archibald Beckman Belov Bing Blazejowski Borgmann Brennan Cervi Cheeks Clayton Cooper-Dyke Cousy Dampier Davies Drexler Dumars Edwards Frazier Friedman Galis Gervin Goodrich Greer Guerin Hanson Haynes Holman Hyatt Isaacs Iverson Jeannette D. Johnson E. Johnson K. Jones S. Jones Jordan Kidd Lieberman Maravich Marcari Marčiulionis Martin McDermott McGrady D. McGuire Meyers R. Miller Monroe C. Murphy Nash Page Payton Petrović Phillip Posey Richmond Robertson Rodgers Roosma J. Russell Schommer Scott Sedran Sharman K. Smith Staley Steinmetz Stockton Swoopes Thomas Thompson Vandivier Wanzer West J. White Wilkens Woodard Wooden

Forwards

Arizin Barkley Barry Baylor Bird Bradley R. Brown Cunningham Curry Dalipagić Dantley DeBusschere Dehnert Endacott English Erving Foster Fulks Gale Gates Gola Hagan Havlicek Hawkins Hayes Haywood Heinsohn Hill Howell G. Johnson King Lucas Luisetti K. Malone McClain B. McCracken J. McCracken McGinnis McHale Mikkelsen C. Miller Mullin Pettit Pippen Pollard Radja Ramsey Rodman Schayes E. Schmidt O. Schmidt Stokes C. Thompson T. Thompson Twyman Walker Washington N. White Wilkes Wilkins Worthy Yardley

Centers

Abdul-Jabbar Barlow Beaty Bellamy Chamberlain Ćosić Cowens Crawford Daniels DeBernardi Donovan Ewing Gallatin Gilmore Gruenig Harris-Stewart Houbregs Issel W. Johnson Johnston M. Krause Kurland Lanier Leslie Lovellette Lapchick Macauley M. Malone McAdoo Meneghin Mikan Mourning S. Murphy Mutombo Olajuwon O'Neal Parish Pereira Reed Risen Robinson B. Russell Sabonis Sampson Semjonova Thurmond Unseld Wachter Walton Yao

Coaches

Alexeeva P. Allen Anderson Auerbach Auriemma Barmore Barry Blood Boeheim L. Brown Calhoun Calipari Cann Carlson Carnesecca Carnevale Carril Case Chancellor Chaney Conradt Crum Daly Dean Díaz-Miguel Diddle Drake Driesell Ferrándiz Gaines Gamba Gardner Gaze Gill Gomelsky Gunter Hannum Harshman Haskins Hatchell Heinsohn Hickey Hobson Holzman Hughes Hurley Iba Izzo P. Jackson Julian Keaney Keogan Knight Krzyzewski Kundla Lambert Leonard Lewis Litwack Loeffler Lonborg Magee McCutchan McGraw A. McGuire F. McGuire McLendon Meanwell Meyer Miller Moore Nelson Nikolić Novosel Olson Pitino Ramsay Richardson Riley Rubini Rupp Rush Sachs Self Sharman Shelton Sloan D. Smith Stringer Summitt Tarkanian Taylor Teague J. Thompson VanDerveer Wade Watts Wilkens G. Williams R. Williams Wooden Woolpert Wootten Yow

Contributors

Abbott Barksdale Bee Biasone H. Brown W. Brown Bunn Buss Clifton Colangelo Cooper Davidson Douglas Duer Embry Fagan Fisher Fleisher Gavitt Gottlieb Granik Gulick Harrison Hearn Henderson Hepp Hickox Hinkle Irish M. Jackson Jernstedt Jones Kennedy Knight J. Krause Lemon Liston Lloyd McLendon Lobo Mokray Morgan Morgenweck Naismith Newell Newton J. O'Brien L. O'Brien Olsen Podoloff Porter Raveling Reid Reinsdorf Ripley Sanders Saperstein Schabinger St. John Stagg Stanković Steitz Stern Taylor Thorn Tower Trester Vitale Wells Welts Wilke Winter Zollner

Referees

Bavetta Enright Garretson Hepbron Hoyt Kennedy Leith Mihalik Nichols Nucatola Quigley Rudolph Shirley Strom Tobey Walsh

Teams

1960 United States
United States
Olympic Team 1992 United States
United States
Olympic Team All-American Red Heads Buffalo Germans The First Team Harlem
Harlem
Globetrotters Immaculata College New York Renaissance Original Celtics Texas Western

v t e

United States
United States
Senators from New Jersey

Class 1

Elmer Rutherfurd Davenport Schureman Ogden Condit Lambert Wilson Southard McIlvaine Bateman Dickerson Southard W. Dayton R. F. Stockton Thomson Field J. Wall Wright F. T. Frelinghuysen J. Stockton Randolph Sewell Blodgett J. Smith J. Kean Martine J. Frelinghuysen Edwards H. Kean Moore Milton Barbour Walsh A. Smith Williams Brady Lautenberg Corzine Menendez

Class 2

Paterson Dickinson F. Frelinghuysen R. Stockton J. Dayton Kitchell Condit Dickerson T. Frelinghuysen G. Wall Miller Wright Ten Eyck J. Stockton Cattell F. T. Frelinghuysen McPherson Sewell Dryden Briggs Hughes Baird Edge Baird Jr. Morrow Barbour Smathers Hawkes Hendrickson Case Bradley Torricelli Lautenberg Chiesa Booker

v t e

(1996 ←) United States
United States
presidential election, 2000 (→ 2004)

General election results Florida results

Republican Party

Convention Primaries

Nominee George W. Bush
George W. Bush
(campaign) VP nominee Dick Cheney

Candidates Lamar Alexander Gary Bauer Pat Buchanan
Pat Buchanan
(campaign) Herman Cain Elizabeth Dole Jack Fellure Steve Forbes Orrin Hatch John Kasich
John Kasich
(campaign) Alan Keyes
Alan Keyes
(campaign) Andy Martin John McCain
John McCain
(campaign) Dan Quayle Bob Smith

Democratic Party

Convention Primaries

Nominee Al Gore
Al Gore
(campaign) VP nominee Joe Lieberman

Candidates Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley
(campaign) Lyndon LaRouche

Constitution Party

Convention

Nominee Howard Phillips VP nominee Curtis Frazier

Candidates Herb Titus

Green Party

Convention

Nominee Ralph Nader
Ralph Nader
(campaign) VP nominee Winona LaDuke

Candidates Jello Biafra Stephen Gaskin Joel Kovel

Libertarian Party

Convention

Nominee Harry Browne
Harry Browne
(campaign) VP nominee Art Olivier

Candidates Jacob Hornberger Barry Hess L. Neil Smith

Reform Party

Primaries

Nominee Pat Buchanan
Pat Buchanan
(campaign) VP nominee Ezola B. Foster

Candidates John Hagelin Donald Trump
Donald Trump
(campaign)

Natural Law Party

Nominee John Hagelin VP nominee Nat Goldhaber

Prohibition Party

Nominee Earl Dodge VP nominee W. Dean Watkins

Socialist Party

Nominee David McReynolds VP nominee Mary Cal Hollis

Socialist Workers Party

Nominee James Harris VP nominee Margaret Trowe

Workers World Party

Nominee Monica Moorehead VP nominee Gloria La Riva

Independent

Cathy Gordon Brown Charles E. Collins Isabell Masters Joe Schriner

Florida election recount
Florida election recount
and legal proceedings

Key figures

Katherine Harris Jeb Bush David Boies

Theodore Olson James Baker Ron Klain Warren Christopher Michael Whouley Benjamin Ginsberg Bob Butterworth Joe Allbaugh Mac Stipanovich Craig Waters Theresa LePore Carol Roberts

Election day

Florida Central Voter File
File
(scrub list) Volusia error Chad Butterfly ballot

Aftermath and legal proceedings

Florida election recount Brooks Brothers riot Palm Beach County Canvassing Board v. Harris (Harris I) Gore v. Harris (Harris II) Bush v. Palm Beach County Canvassing Board Bush v. Gore

Films

Recount (2008) Bush Family Fortunes
Bush Family Fortunes
(2004) Unprecedented: The 2000 Presidential Election (2002)

Other 2000 elections House Senate Gubernatorial

v t e

Starbucks
Starbucks
Corporation

Corporate directors

Barbara Bass Bill Bradley Mellody Hobson Kevin Johnson Howard Schultz Clara Shih Myron Ullman

Assets and products

Ethos Water Evolution Fresh Hear Music Pasqua Coffee Seattle's Best Coffee Starbucks
Starbucks
Coffee Tata Starbucks Teavana Torrefazione Italia Verismo by Starbucks

Former assets

Tazo
Tazo
Tea Company

See also

Original Starbucks Starbucks
Starbucks
Israel

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 105140114 LCCN: n81089992 ISNI: 0000 0001 1511 9985 GND: 119472945 SUDOC: 073160660 ULAN: 500238508 US Congress: B001

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