Michael Jeffrey Jordan (born February 17, 1963) is a former American 1.

professional basketball player, active businessman, and majority owner of the Charlotte Bobcats. His biography on the National Basketball Association (NBA) website states, "By acclamation, Michael Jordan is the greatest basketball player of all time."[1] Jordan was one of the most effectively marketed athletes of his generation and was instrumental in popularizing the NBA around the world in the 1980s and 1990s. After a standout career at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he was a member of the Tar Heels' National Championship, Jordan joined the NBA's Chicago Bulls in 1984. He quickly emerged as a league star, entertaining crowds with his prolific scoring. His leaping ability, illustrated by performing slam dunks from the free throw line in slam dunk contests, earned him the nicknames "Air Jordan" and "His Airness". He also gained a reputation for being one of the best defensive players in basketball.[2] In 1991, he won his first NBA championship with the Bulls, and followed that achievement with titles in 1992 and 1993, securing a "three-peat". Although Jordan abruptly retired from basketball at the beginning of the 1993–94 NBA season to pursue a career in baseball, he rejoined the Bulls in 1995 and led them to three additional championships (1996, 1997, and 1998) as well as an NBA-record 72 regularseason wins in the 1995–96 NBA season. Jordan retired for a second time in 1999, but returned for two more NBA seasons from 2001 to 2003 as a member of the Washington Wizards. 2001 to 2003 as a member of the 1. Washington Wizards. Jordan's individual accolades and accomplishments include five MVP awards, ten All-NBA First Team designations, nine All-Defensive First Team honors, fourteen NBA All-Star Game appearances, three All-Star Game MVP awards, ten scoring titles, three steals titles, six NBA Finals MVP awards, and the 1988 NBA Defensive Player of the Year Award. He holds the NBA records for highest career regular season scoring average (30.12 points per game) and highest career playoff scoring average (33.45 points per game). In 1999, he was named the greatest North American athlete of the 20th century by ESPN, and was second to Babe Ruth on the Associated Press's list of athletes of the century. He was elected to the Basketball Hall of Fame on April 6, 2009 and was inducted on September 11, 2009.[3] Jordan is also noted for his product endorsements. He fueled the success of Nike's Air Jordan sneakers, which were introduced in 1985 and remain popular today.[4] Jordan also starred in the 1996 feature film Space Jam as himself. He is the majority owner and head of basketball operations for the NBA's Charlotte Bobcats; he recently won a bidding war to buy controlling interest in the team from founding owner Robert L. Johnson.

Professional career
1. During his first season in the NBA, Jordan averaged 28.2 ppg on 51.5% shooting.[11] He quickly became a fan favorite even in opposing arenas,[14][15][16] and appeared on the cover of Sports Illustrated with the heading "A Star is Born" just over a month into his professional career.[17][18] Jordan was also voted in as an All-Star starter by the fans in his rookie season.[1] Controversy arose before the All-Star game when word surfaced that several veteran players, led by Isiah Thomas, were upset by the amount of attention Jordan was receiving.[1] This led to a so called "freeze-out" on Jordan, where players refused to pass him the ball throughout the game.[1] The controversy left Jordan relatively unaffected when he returned to regular season play, and he would go on to be voted Rookie of the Year.[19] The Bulls finished the season 38–44,[20] and lost in the first round of the playoffs in four games to the Milwaukee Bucks.[19] Jordan's second season was cut short by a broken foot which caused him to miss 64 games.[1] Despite Jordan's injury and a 30–52 record,[20] the Bulls made the playoffs. Jordan recovered in time to participate in the playoffs and performed well upon his return. Against a 1985–86 Boston Celtics team that is often considered one of the greatest in NBA history,[21] Jordan set the still-unbroken record for points in a playoff game with 63 in Game 2.[22] The Celtics, however, managed to sweep the series.[19] Jordan had recovered completely by the 1986–87 season, and had one of the most prolific scoring seasons in NBA history. He became the only player other than Wilt Chamberlain to score 3,000 points in a season, averaging a league high 37.1 points on 48.2% shooting.[11] In addition, Jordan demonstrated his defensive prowess, as he became the first player in NBA history to record 200 steals and 100 blocks in a season. Despite Jordan's success, Magic Johnson won the league's Most Valuable Player Award. The Bulls reached 40 wins,[20] and advanced to the playoffs for the third consecutive year. However, they were again swept by the Celtics.[19]

Mid-career: Pistons roadblock
1. Jordan led the league in scoring again in the 1987–88 season, averaging 35.0 ppg on 53.5% shooting[11] and won his first league MVP award. He was also named the Defensive Player of the Year, as he had averaged 1.6 blocks and a league high 3.16 steals per game.[23] The Bulls finished 50–32,[20] and made it out of the first round of the playoffs for the first time in Jordan's career, as they defeated the Cleveland Cavaliers in five games.[24] However, the Bulls then lost in five games to the more experienced Detroit Pistons,[19] who were led by Isiah Thomas and a group of physical players known as the "Bad Boys". In the 1988–89 season, Jordan again led the league in scoring, averaging 32.5 ppg on 53.8% shooting from the field, along with 8 rpg and 8 assists per game (apg).[11] The Bulls finished with a 47–35 record,[20] and advanced to the Eastern Conference Finals, defeating the Cleveland Cavaliers and New York Knicks along the way. The Cavaliers series included a career highlight for Jordan when he hit a series-winning shot over Craig Ehlo in the closing

moments of the deciding fifth game of the series.[25] However, the Pistons again defeated the Bulls, this time in six games,[19] by utilizing their "Jordan Rules" method of guarding Jordan, which consisted of double and triple teaming him every time he touched the ball.[1] The Bulls entered the 1989–90 season as a team on the rise, with their core group of Jordan and young improving players like Scottie Pippen and Horace Grant, and under the guidance of new coach Phil Jackson. Jordan averaged a league leading 33.6 ppg on 52.6% shooting, to go with 6.9 rpg and 6.3 apg[11] in leading the Bulls to a 55–27 record.[20] They again advanced to the Eastern Conference Finals beating the Bucks and Philadelphia 76ers en route. However, despite pushing the series to seven games, the Bulls lost to the Pistons for the third consecutive season.[19]

First three-peat First three-peat
1. In the 1990–91 season, Jordan won his second MVP award after averaging 31.5 ppg on 53.9% shooting, 6.0 rpg, and 5.5 apg for the regular season.[11] The Bulls finished in first place in their division for the first time in 16 years and set a franchise record with 61 wins in the regular season.[20] With Scottie Pippen developing into an All-Star, the Bulls elevated their play. The Bulls defeated the New York Knicks and the Philadelphia 76ers in the opening two rounds of the playoffs. They advanced to the Eastern Conference Finals where their rival, the Detroit Pistons, awaited them. However, this time the Bulls beat the Pistons in a surprising sweep.[26][27] In an unusual ending to the fourth and final game, Isiah Thomas led his team off the court before the final minute had concluded. Most of the Pistons went directly to their locker room instead of shaking hands with the Bulls.[28] The Bulls compiled an outstanding 15–2 record during the playoffs,[26] and advanced to the NBA Finals for the first time in franchise history, where they beat the Los Angeles Lakers four games to one. Perhaps the best known moment of the series came in Game 2 when, attempting a dunk, Jordan avoided a potential Sam Perkins block by switching the ball from his right hand to his left in mid-air to lay the shot in.[29] In his first Finals appearance, Jordan posted per game averages of 31.2 points on 56% shooting from the field, 11.4 assists, 6.6 rebounds, 2.8 steals and 1.4 blocks.[30] Jordan won his first NBA Finals MVP award,[31] and he cried while

Jordan and the Bulls continued their dominance in the 1. 1991–92 season, establishing a 67–15 record, topping their franchise record from 1990–91.[20] Jordan won his second consecutive MVP award with averages of 30.1 points, 6.4 rebounds and 6.1 assists per game on 52% shooting.[23] After winning a physical 7-game series over the New York Knicks in the second round of the playoffs and finishing off the Cleveland Cavaliers in the Conference Finals in 6 games, the Bulls met Clyde Drexler and the Portland Trail Blazers in the Finals. The media, hoping to recreate a Magic-Bird rivalry, highlighted the similarities between "Air" Jordan and Clyde "The Glide" during the pre-Finals hype.[33] In the first game, Jordan scored a Finals-record 35 points in the first half, including a record-setting six three-point field goals.[34] After the sixth three-pointer, he jogged down the court shrugging as he looked courtside. Marv Albert, who broadcast the game, later stated that it was as if Jordan was saying, "I can't believe I'm doing this."[35] The Bulls went on to win Game 1, and defeat the Blazers in six games. Jordan was named Finals MVP for the second year in a row[31] and finished the series averaging 35.8 ppg, 4.8 rpg, and 6.5 apg, while shooting 53% from the floor.[31] In 1992–93, despite a 32.6 ppg, 6.7 rpg and 5.5 apg campaign,[23] Jordan's streak of consecutive MVP seasons ended as he lost the award to his friend Charles Barkley. Coincidentally, Jordan and the Bulls met Barkley and his Phoenix Suns in the 1993 NBA Finals. The Bulls captured their third consecutive NBA championship on a game-winning shot by John Paxson and a last-second block by Horace Grant, but Jordan was once again Chicago's catalyst. He averaged a Finals-record 41.0 ppg during the six-game series,[36] and became the first player in NBA history to win three straight Finals MVP awards.[31] He scored more than 30 points in every game of the series, including 40 or more points in 4 consecutive games. With his third Finals triumph, Jordan capped off a seven-year run where he attained seven scoring titles and three championships, but there were signs that Jordan was tiring of his massive celebrity and all of the non-basketball hassles in his life

Wizards comeback
1.

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Jordan as a member of the Washington Wizards on April 14, 2003

On September 25, 2001 Jordan announced his return to professional play with the Wizards, indicating his intention to donate his salary as a player to a relief effort for the victims of the September 11, 2001 attacks.[76][77] In an injury-plagued 2001–02 season, he led the team in scoring (22.9 ppg), assists (5.2 apg), and steals (1.42 spg).[1] However, torn cartilage in his right knee ended Jordan's season after only 60 games, the fewest he had played in a regular season since playing 17 games after returning from his first retirement during the 1994–95 season.[11] Playing in his 14th and final NBA All-Star Game in 2003, Jordan passed Kareem Abdul-Jabbar as the all-time leading scorer in All-Star game history. That year, Jordan was the only Washington player to play in all 82 games, starting in 67 of them. He averaged 20.0 points, 6.1 rebounds, 3.8 assists, and 1.5 steals per game.[1] He also shot 45% from the field, and 82% from the free throw line.[1] Even though he turned 40 during the season, he scored 20 or more points 42 times, 30 or more points nine times, and 40 or more points three times.[19] On February 21, 2003, Jordan became the first 40-year-old to tally 43 points in an NBA game.[78] During his stint with the Wizards, all of Jordan's home games at the MCI Center were sold out, and the Wizards were the second most-watched team in the NBA, averaging 20,172 fans a game at home and 19,311 on the road.[79] However, neither of Jordan's final two seasons resulted in a playoff appearance for the Wizards, and Jordan was often unsatisfied with the play of those around him.[80][81] At several points he openly criticized his teammates to the media, citing

their lack With the recognition that 2002–03 would be Jordan's final season, tributes were paid to him throughout the NBA. In his final game at his old home court, the 1. United Center in Chicago, Jordan received a four-minute standing ovation.[82] The Miami Heat retired the number 23 jersey on April 11, 2003, even though Jordan had never played for the team.[83] At the 2003 All-Star Game, Jordan was offered a starting spot from Tracy McGrady and Allen Iverson,[84] but refused both; in the end, however, he accepted the spot of Vince Carter, who decided to give it up under great public pressure.[85] Jordan's final NBA game was on April 16, 2003 in Philadelphia. After scoring only 13 points in the game, Jordan went to the bench with 4 minutes and 13 seconds remaining in the third quarter and with his team trailing the Philadelphia 76ers, 75–56. Just after the start of the fourth quarter, the First Union Center crowd began chanting "We want Mike!". After much encouragement from coach Doug Collins, Jordan finally rose from the bench and re-entered the game for Larry Hughes with 2:35 remaining. At 1:45, Jordan was intentionally fouled by the 76ers' Eric Snow, and stepped to the line to make both free throws. After the second foul shot, the 76ers in-bounded the ball to rookie John Salmons, who in turn was intentionally fouled by Bobby Simmons one second later, stopping time so that Jordan could return to the bench played on two 1. Olympic gold medal-winning American basketball teams. As a college player he participated, and won the gold, in the 1984 Summer Olympics. Jordan led the team in scoring averaging 17.1 ppg for the tournament.[87] In the 1992 Summer Olympics he was a member of the star-studded squad that included Magic Johnson, Larry Bird, and David Robinson and was dubbed the "Dream Team". Playing limited minutes due to the frequent blowouts, Jordan averaged 12.7 ppg, finishing fourth on the team in scoring.[88] Jordan, Patrick Ewing, and fellow Dream Team member Chris Mullin are the only American men's basketball players to win Olympic gold as amateurs (all in 1984) and professionals.[87][89] In addition, Jordan and fellow Dream Team member (and Bulls teammate) Scottie Pippen are the only players to have won both NBA championship and Olympic gold medal in the same year (1992).

After retiring as a player

After his third retirement, Jordan assumed that he would be able to return to his front office position of Director of Basketball Operations with the Wizards. 1. [90] However, his previous tenure in the Wizards' front office had produced the aforementioned mixed results and may have also influenced the trade of Richard "Rip" Hamilton for Jerry Stackhouse (although Jordan was not technically Director of Basketball Operations in 2002).[67] On May 7, 2003, Wizards owner Abe Pollin fired Jordan as Washington's President of Basketball Operations.[67] Jordan later stated that he felt betrayed, and that if he knew he would be fired upon retiring he never would have come back to play for the Wizards.[40] Jordan kept busy over the next few years by staying in shape, playing golf in celebrity charity tournaments, spending time with his family in Chicago, promoting his Jordan Brand clothing line, and riding motorcycles.[91] Since 2004, Jordan has owned Michael Jordan Motorsports, a professional closed-course motorcycle road racing team that competes with two Suzukis in the premier Superbike class sanctioned by the American Motorcyclist Association (AMA).[92][93] Jordan and his then-wife Juanita pledged $5 million to Chicago's Hales Franciscan High School in 2006,[94] and the Jordan Brand has made donations to Habitat for Humanity and a Louisiana branch of the Boys & Girls Clubs of America.[95] On June 15, 2006, Jordan bought a minority stake in the Charlotte Bobcats, becoming the team's second-largest shareholder behind majority owner Robert L. Johnson. As part of the deal, Jordan was named "Managing Member of Basketball Operations," with full control over the basketball side of the operation.[96] Despite Jordan's previous success as an endorser, he has made an effort not to be included in Charlotte's marketing campaigns.[97] In February 2010, it was reported that Jordan was seeking majority ownership of the Bobcats.[98] As February wore on, it emerged that the leading contenders for the team were Jordan and former Houston Rockets president George Postolos. On February 27, the Bobcats announced that Johnson had reached an agreement with Jordan and his group, MJ Basketball Holdings, to buy the team pending NBA approval.[99] On March 17, the NBA Board of Governors unanimously approved Jordan's purchase, making him the first former NBA player ever to become the majority owner of a league franchise.[100]

Player profile
Jordan's basketball talent was clear from his rookie season. 1. [14][16] In his first game in Madison Square Garden against the New York Knicks, Jordan received a prolonged standing ovation,[16] a rarity for an opposing player. After Jordan scored a playoff record 63 points against the Boston Celtics in 1986, Celtics star Larry Bird described him as "God disguised as Michael Jordan."[22] "By acclamation, Michael Jordan is the greatest basketball player of all time." —Introductory line of Jordan's NBA Encyclopedia biography[1]

Jordan led the NBA in scoring in 10 seasons (NBA record) and tied Wilt Chamberlain's record of seven consecutive scoring titles. He was also a fixture on the NBA All-Defensive First Team, making the roster nine times (NBA record shared with Gary Payton). Jordan also holds the top career regular season and playoff scoring averages of 30.1 and 33.4 points per game,[1] respectively. By 1998, the season of his Finals-winning shot against the Jazz, he was well known throughout the league as a clutch performer. In the regular season, Jordan was the Bulls' primary threat in the final seconds of a close game and in the playoffs, Jordan would always demand the ball at crunch time.[109] Jordan's total of 5,987 points in the playoffs is the highest in NBA history.[110] He retired with 32,292 points in regular season play,[111] placing him third on the NBA's all-time scoring list behind Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Karl Malone.[111] With five regular-season MVPs (tied for second place with Bill Russell; only Kareem AbdulJabbar has won more, six), six Finals MVPs (NBA record), and three All-Star MVPs, Jordan is the most decorated player ever to play in the NBA. Jordan finished among the top three in regular-season MVP voting a record 10 times, and was named one of the 50 Greatest Players in NBA History in 1996. "There's Michael Jordan and then there is the rest of us." —Magic Johnson[1]

Many of Jordan's contemporaries label Jordan as the greatest basketball player of all time.[108] An ESPN survey of journalists, athletes and other sports figures ranked Jordan the greatest North American athlete of the 20th century, above icons such as Babe Ruth and Muhammad Ali.[112] Jordan placed second to Babe Ruth in the Associated Press's list of 20th century athletes.[113] In addition, the Associated Press voted him as the basketball player of the 20th century.[114] Jordan has also appeared on the front cover of Sports Illustrated a record 49 times.[115] In the September 1996 issue of Sport, which was the publication's 50th anniversary issue, Jordan was named the greatest athlete of the past 50 years.[116] Jordan's athletic leaping ability, highlighted in his back-to-back slam dunk contest championships in 1987 and 1988, is credited by many with having influenced a generation of young players.[117][118] Several current NBA All-Stars have stated that they considered Jordan their role model while growing up, including LeBron James[119] and Dwyane Wade.[120] In addition, commentators have dubbed a number of next-generation players "the next Michael Jordan" upon their entry to the NBA, including Anfernee "Penny" Hardaway, Grant Hill, Kobe Bryant, LeBron James, Vince Carter, and Dwyane Wade.[121][122][123] Although Jordan was a well-rounded player, his "Air Jordan" image is also often credited with inadvertently decreasing the jump shooting skills, defense, and fundamentals of young players,[117] a fact which Jordan himself has lamented

Personal life

1. "TYPE=PICT;ALT=" "TYPE=PICT;ALT=" Michael Jordan, 2006

Jordan is the fourth of five children. He has two older brothers, Larry Jordan and James R. Jordan, Jr., one older sister, Deloris, and a younger sister, Roslyn. Jordan's brother James retired in 2006 as the Command Sergeant Major of the 35th Signal Brigade of the XVIII Airborne Corps in the U.S. Army.[128] He married Juanita Vanoy in September 1989, and they have two sons, Jeffrey Michael and Marcus James, and a daughter, Jasmine. Jordan and Vanoy filed for divorce on January 4, 2002, citing irreconcilable differences, but reconciled shortly thereafter. They again filed for divorce and were granted a final decree of dissolution of marriage on December 29, 2006, commenting that the decision was made "mutually and amicably".[129][130] It is reported that Juanita received a $168 million settlement, making it the largest celebrity divorce settlement in history at the time on public record.[131] On July 21, 2006, a Cook County, Illinois judge determined that Jordan did not owe his alleged former lover Karla Knafel $5 million.[132] Jordan had allegedly paid Knafel $250,000 to keep their relationship a secret.[133][134][135] Knafel claimed Jordan promised her $5 million for remaining silent and agreeing not to file a paternity suit after Knafel learned she was pregnant in 1991. A DNA test showed Jordan was not the father of the child.[132] As of 2007, Jordan lived in Highland Park, Illinois,[129] and both of his sons attended Loyola Academy, a private Roman Catholic high school located in Wilmette, Illinois.[136] Jeffrey graduated as a member of the 2007 graduating class and played his first collegiate basketball game on November 11, 2007, for the University of Illinois. After two seasons, Jeffrey left the Illinois basketball team in 2009. He later rejoined the team for a third season,[137][138] then received a release to transfer to the University of Central Florida, where Marcus was attending.[139][140] Marcus transferred to Whitney Young High School after his sophomore year and graduated in 2009. He began attending UCF in the fall of 2009.[141]

In December 2010, the Charlotte Observer reported that Jordan had purchased and combined the two top-floor penthouses at The Trust, a luxury condominium building in downtown Charlotte, North Carolina.[142]

Media figure and business interests
1. Jordan is one of the most marketed sports figures in history. He has been a major spokesman for such brands as Nike, Coca-Cola, Chevrolet, Gatorade, McDonald's, Ball Park Franks, Rayovac, Wheaties, Hanes, and MCI.[143] Jordan has had a long relationship with Gatorade, appearing in over 20 commercials for the company since 1991, including the "Like Mike" commercials in which a song was sung by children wishing to be like Jordan.[143][144] Nike created a signature shoe for him, called the Air Jordan. One of Jordan's more popular commercials for the shoe involved Spike Lee playing the part of Mars Blackmon. In the commercials Lee, as Blackmon, attempted to find the source of Jordan's abilities and became convinced that "it's gotta be the shoes".[143] The hype and demand for the shoes even brought on a spate of "shoe-jackings" where people were robbed of their sneakers at gunpoint. Subsequently Nike spun off the Jordan line into its own division named the "Jordan Brand". The company features an impressive list of athletes and celebrities as endorsers.[145][146] The brand has also sponsored college sports programs such as those of North Carolina, Cincinnati, Cal, St. John's, Georgetown, and North Carolina A&T. Jordan also has been associated with the Looney Tunes cartoon characters. A Nike commercial shown during the 1993 Super Bowl XXVII featured Jordan and Bugs Bunny playing basketball against a group of Martian characters.[147] The Super Bowl commercial inspired the 1996 live action/animated movie Space Jam, which starred Jordan and Bugs in a fictional story set during his first retirement.[148] They have subsequently appeared together in several commercials for MCI.[148] Jordan's yearly income from the endorsements is estimated to be over forty million dollars.[149][150] In addition, when Jordan's power at the ticket gates was at its highest point the Bulls regularly sold out every game they played in, whether home or away.[151] Due to this, Jordan set records in player salary by signing annual contracts worth in excess of $30 million US dollars per season.[152] An academic study found that Jordan’s first NBA comeback resulted in an increase in the market capitalization of his client firms of more than $1 billion.[153] Most of Jordan's endorsement deals, including the first deal with Nike, were engineered by his agent, David Falk.[154] Jordan has said of Falk that "he's the best at what he does", and that "marketing-wise, he's great. He's the one who came up with the concept of 'Air Jordan.'"[155] In June 2010, Jordan was ranked by Forbes Magazine as the 20th most powerful celebrity in the world with $55 million earned between June 2009 and June 2010. According to the Forbes article, Brand Jordan generates $1 billion in sales for Nike.[156]

1. REBOU NDS TE O D T B YE G MI FG 3P FT AS ST T PPTS A G F E O L AR S N M-A M-A M-A T L O F M F F T K 84- C 3,14 837- 9-52 630- 16 36 53 48 19 29 28 2,31 8282 69 85 HI 4 1,625 746 7 7 4 1 6 1 5 3 85- C 150- 3-18 10518 7 451 23 41 64 53 37 21 45 46 408 86 HI 328 125 1,09 86- C 3,28 8- 12- 833- 16 26 43 37 23 12 27 23 3,04 8282 87 HI 1 2,279 66 972 6 4 0 7 6 5 2 7 1

1,06 87- C 3,31 9- 7-53 723- 13 31 44 48 25 13 25 27 2,86 8282 88 HI 1 1,998 860 9 0 9 5 9 1 2 0 8

88- C 3,25 966- 27- 674- 14 50 65 65 23 29 24 2,63 8181 65 89 HI 5 1,795 98 793 9 3 2 0 4 0 7 3 1,03 89- C 3,19 4- 92- 593- 14 42 56 51 22 54 24 24 2,75 8282 90 HI 7 1,964 245 699 3 2 5 9 7 7 1 3

90- C 3,03 990- 29- 571- 11 37 49 45 22 20 22 2,58 8282 83 91 HI 4 1,837 93 671 8 4 2 3 3 2 9 0 91- C 3,10 943- 27- 49142 51 48 18 20 20 2,40 8080 91 75 92 HI 2 1,818 100 590 0 1 9 2 0 1 4

92- C 3,06 992- 81- 476- 13 38 52 42 22 20 18 2,54 7878 61 93 HI 7 2,003 230 569 5 7 2 8 1 7 8 1 94- C 166- 16- 10911 1717 668 25 92 90 30 13 35 47 457 95 HI 404 32 136 7 95- C 3,09 916- 111- 548- 14 39 54 35 18 19 19 2,49 8282 42 96 HI 0 1,850 260 657 8 5 3 2 0 7 5 1 96- C 3,10 920- 111- 480- 11 36 48 35 14 16 15 2,43 8282 44 97 HI 6 1,892 297 576 3 9 2 2 0 6 6 1 97- C 3,18 881- 30- 565- 13 34 47 28 14 18 15 2,35 8282 45 98 HI 1 1,893 126 721 0 5 5 3 1 5 1 7 01- W 2,09 551- 10- 26328 33 31 16 11 1,37 6053 AS 1,324 53 333 50 9 9 0 85 26 2 9 5 02 3 02- W 3,03 679- 16- 26642 49 31 12 17 17 1,64 AS 8267 1 1,527 55 324 71 6 7 1 3 39 3 1 0 03 12,19 581- 7,32 1, 5, 6, 5, 2, 2, 2, 10 10 41,0 27- 66 00 67 63 51 89 92 78 32,2 1,77 92 72 39 11 24,53 3 8 8,772 8 4 2 3 4 4 3 7 2,18 1,46 1, 1, 17 17 7,47 14883- 30 84 15 02 37 15 54 54 5,98 9 9 4 4,497 446 1,766 5 7 6 8 6 1 7 2 2

Car eer

Pla yoff

AllStar

1313 382

110- 3-1139-52 22 39 61 54 37 6 42 31 262 233

CAREER TRANSACTIONS

Selected after junior season by the Chicago Bulls in the first round (third pick overall) of the 1984 NBA Draft....Announced retirement on 10/6/93....Activated from retirement on 3/18/95....Announced retirement on 1/13/99....Activated from retirement on 9/25/01....Signed as a free agent with the Washington Wizards on 9/25/01.

Season Highs / Career Highs 2002-03 HIGHS Points

CARE

45 vs. New Orleans 69 @ 03/28/ 02/01/03 18 2 Times

Field Goals Made Field Goals Attempted Three Point Field Goals Made Three Point Field Goals Attempted Free Throws Made Free Throws Attempted Offensive Rebounds

27 vs. 01/16/

33 vs. New Orleans 49 vs. 01/16/ 02/01/03 3 2 Times 4 vs. Indiana 01/04/03 13 @ New York 03/09/03 16 @ Detroit 12/04/02 5 @ New York 01/11/03 13 @ Atlanta 04/03/03 14 @ Atlanta 04/03/03

7 vs. G 01/18/

12 vs. 01/18/

26 vs. 02/26/

27 vs. 02/26/

8 4 Ti

Defensive Rebounds

14 @ 03/16/

Total Rebounds

18 2 T

Assists

12 @ L.A. Clippers 17 @ 03/24/ 02/12/03 6 @ Detroit 12/04/02

Steals

10 vs. 01/29/

Blocks

3 @ Miami 03/02/03 53 vs. Indiana 01/04/03

6@S 12/02/

Minutes Played

56 @ 02/03/

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