How to spark innovation within a big company

You’re only as good as your last good idea, right? This is as true for companies as it is for the employees within it. A company’s value lies in how much it can deliver to its clients and customers. So, who better to create new products and services that would be beneficial to their businesses than the teams that already work with them? I feel it’s obvious that giving employees the space, freedom, and support to think beyond a company’s core product range is paramount to continuing to deliver value to clients. But how can you support and encourage your…

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Top stories of 2017: Amazon HQ2, Trump, supersonic airplanes, and other popular reads

Hyperloop One
An artist’s conception shows a Hyperloop pod parked at a transit station. (Hyperloop One Illustration)

Amazon HQ2. President Trump’s immigration order. Supersonic passenger jet travel.

These were just a few of the most popular tech stories from 2017. Here’s a quick rundown of the topics and headlines that were widely read on GeekWire this year.

NASA gives OK for design of super-quiet supersonic experimental airplane

Low Boom Flight Demonstration aircraft
The preliminary design for NASA’s Low Boom Flight Demonstration aircraft has been cleared for takeoff. (NASA / Lockheed Martin Illustration)

NASA cleared a significant milestone on the path to reviving supersonic passenger jet travel in the U.S. with the completion of the preliminary design review for its low-boom experimental airplane. The Low-Boom Flight Demonstration X-plane, or LBFD, is designed to create a soft “thump” rather than the loud sonic boom typically associated with supersonic airplanes. The boom is what led federal authorities to ban supersonic passenger flight over land in 1973.

Six cities Amazon should consider for its second headquarters

Seattle chalk artist John Rozich drew this map of the 238 regions to respond to Amazon’s HQ2 RFP. The mural is located in Amazon’s Day 1 tower. (Amazon Photo / Jordan Stead)

Amazon surprised nearly everyone in September when it announced that the tech giant would open Amazon HQ2, a second headquarters in North America that sent political and civic leaders across the continent into a frenzied scramble to lure the fast-growing technology powerhouse. The Seattle-based company is expected to make its decision on Amazon HQ2 in 2018.

Washington state sues Trump over immigration order with support from Amazon and Expedia

President Donald Trump. (BigStock Photo)

Washington state Attorney General Bob Ferguson filed a lawsuit in January against President Donald Trump, officials in his administration and the Department of Homeland Security, claiming the president’s executive order barring some immigrants from entering the country was unconstitutional. Washington was the first state to sue President Trump over his immigration order; Ferguson had the support of local tech companies like Amazon and Expedia. Washington state later secured a temporary restraining order that immediately halted implementation of President Trump’s executive immigration order nationwide.

U.S. Navy swapping $38,000 periscope joysticks for $30 Xbox controllers on high-tech submarines

Xbox 360 controller Navy
The cost of an Xbox 360 controller is significantly less than the joystick previously used to control the submarine periscope. (Lockheed Martin Photo)

Microsoft Xbox 360 console controllers have replaced the helicopter-style stick used to control the periscope on some Virginia-class submarines. The periscope itself is not the rotating tube most people think of thanks to Hollywood movies — nowadays, subs are equipped with two photonics masts that rotate 360 degrees. High-resolution cameras send back images that are displayed on large monitors that everyone in the control room can see.

Health Tech Podcast: How one woman built her own artificial pancreas and started a DIY movement

Dana Lewis, founder of the Open Source Artificial Pancreas, sporting her APS system. (GeekWire Photo / Todd Bishop)

Dana Lewis built one of the more impressive DIY products we saw in 2017: an open-source artificial pancreas system (APS) that monitors her blood sugar level and gives her body insulin as needed, building on the insulin pump and glucose monitor that she’s been using for years. Lewis is known as the founder of the open source APS and leads a community of DIY diabetes patients who are constantly innovating new technology to help manage the condition.

Seattle to Portland in 15 minutes? Pacific Hyperloop begins campaign to make it so

A fledgling venture called Pacific Hyperloop kicked off an effort in March to win support for a high-speed transit link between Seattle and Portland, using the Hyperloop system envisioned by SpaceX billionaire Elon Musk. The plan calls for creating a network of tubes capable of zipping passengers from the Jet City to the Rose City in 15 minutes, thanks to pods that travel at the near-supersonic speed of 760 mph.

Meet the deepest fish in the sea: The Mariana snailfish, identified with UW’s help

Mariana snailfish
The Mariana snailfish is the deepest fish collected from the ocean floor. (UW Photo)

A researcher at the University of Washington’s Friday Harbor Laboratories played a key role in discovering the species known as the Mariana snailfish, the deepest fish in the sea. It now has an official scientific name: Pseudoliparis swirei, a Latin-inspired designation paying tribute to Herbert Swire, a navigator on the 19th-century expedition that discovered the Mariana Trench.

Construction wizard! Seattle man builds a giant Diagon Alley from Harry Potter in his driveway

Diagon Alley
Jon Chambers and his family pose in the driveway of their Ballard neighborhood home where the tech worker built a Harry Potter set for Halloween. (GeekWire Photo / Kurt Schlosser)

Jon Chambers, a Seattle tech veteran with time on his hands after stepping away from his most recent job, built a sizable recreation of Diagon Alley, the London shopping area for wizards that is accessible through a secret brick wall located behind a pub.

Jeff Bezos lays out his vision for city on the moon, complete with robots

Blue Moon lander
An artist’s concept shows the Blue Moon lander on the lunar surface. (Blue Origin Illustration)

During a Q&A with kids at Seattle’s Museum of Flight, Amazon billionaire and Blue Origin founder Jeff Bezos went into more detail about his space aspirations when students asked him questions at the Museum of Flight’s “Apollo” exhibit. Bezos’ backdrop for the event included the decades-old pieces of Saturn V rocket engines that he arranged to have recovered from the Atlantic Ocean, plus an intact, never-flown engine of the same type.

Boeing’s Dennis Muilenburg says he’ll beat SpaceX to Mars; Elon Musk says ‘Do it’

Space Launch System
An artist’s conception shows NASA’s Space Launch System in flight. (NASA Illustration)

SpaceX CEO Elon Musk, in response to Boeing CEO Dennis Muilenburg’s claim that the first people to set foot on Mars will arrive on a Boeing rocket, tweeted “Do it,” in one of many two-word comebacks that might have come to mind.

Full text: In annual shareholder letter, Jeff Bezos explains why it will never be Day 2 at Amazon

Jeff Bezos
Jeff Bezos at Key Arena in Seattle on at a recent company meeting. (Instagram Photo / Eugene Hsu)

The Amazon CEO and founder published his annual letter to shareholders in April and gave a detailed answer to a question he recently received at a company all-hands meeting: “Jeff, what does Day 2 look like?” Obsess over the customer; resist proxies; embrace powerful, external trends; and make high-quality and high-velocity decisions — those are some of the ways a company can avoid becoming a “Day 2” organization, according to Bezos.

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Watch: The immigrant’s journey, told by 3 foreign-born technologists who want to change the world

Reetu Gupta, Citlaly Ramirez, and Leslie Feinzaig share their stories at the GeekWire Summit. (GeekWire Photos / Dan DeLong)

From political upheaval to natural disasters, 2017 has been a tumultuous year for everyone. But perhaps no group has felt that unrest more acutely than immigrants living in the U.S.

President Donald Trump has targeted the immigration system in broad strokes, reducing H-1B visa grantsattempting to kill the International Entrepreneur Rule; dismantling the Deferred Action for Child Arrivals (DACA) program; and issuing several iterations of the travel ban.

Several of these programs ignited outcry from the tech industry, for which immigration is a flagship issue. Immigrants are generally considered to be a boon for tech, helping companies fill their talent needs and fostering entrepreneurship. A study from early December supports that notion. It revealed that 43 percent of last year’s Fortune 500 companies were founded by immigrants.

To shine a spotlight on the role immigrants play in the tech ecosystem, GeekWire invited foreign-born members of the technology community to share their incredible stories in a series called “The Immigrant’s Journey” at this year’s GeekWire Summit in October. To underscore the series, Washington State Attorney General Bob Ferguson sat down for a fireside chat during the event.

Ferguson was the first attorney general to sue the Trump administration over its original travel ban, securing an injunction that halted its implementation nationwide. He is advocating for immigrant rights in several ongoing lawsuits.

Continue reading and watch the videos below to hear remarkable stories of grit, courage, and entrepreneurial drive from Leslie Feinzaig, Reetu Gupta, and Citlaly Ramirez.

Leslie Feinzaig, CEO of Venture Kits

Leslie Feinzaig’s family history traces back to Poland where her ancestors were persecuted for being Jewish. They immigrated to Costa Rica after they were rejected at the U.S. border.

“It was a chapter in American history when prejudice against people from other nations was codified into law — a little bit like today,” Feinzaig said on stage at the GeekWire Summit.

They settled in Costa Rica and generations later, Feinzaig was born. She moved to the U.S. for college and was eventually able to earn an H-1B visa working for Microsoft. But her immigrant’s journey was far from over. Watch below to find out the rest of Feinzaig’s story.

Reetu Gupta, CEO of Cirkled in

Reetu Gupta arrived in the U.S. in 1999 with two suitcases and $2,000. She grew up in a tiny town in Northen India where amenities like electricity and running water were far from consistent or guaranteed.

“Inefficiencies of systems used to boil my blood,” she said during the GeekWire Summit. “I broke all norms of society and I was always getting in trouble.”

Defying expectations, she earned an engineering degree in India and immigrated to the U.S. in search of opportunity. She took a job with AT&T and then moved into aerospace, where she filed five patents for the user interface pilots use and helped design the FAA’s next-generation air traffic control.

Watch below to find out how she made the leap to entrepreneurship and how her experiences inform her daughter’s dreams.

Citlaly Ramirez, WSOS Scholar at Western Washington University

Citlaly Ramirez is fulfilling a lifelong goal of becoming a the first person in her family to graduate from college. She’s well on her way, studying information systems management and double-minoring in computer science and theater at Western Washington University. Ramirez got there thanks to a combination of hard work (studying coding as a child and interning at and financial assistance from the Washington State Opportunity Scholarship.

It isn’t only Ramirez’s ambition that makes her a Dreamer. She is one of approximately 800,000 undocumented immigrants allowed to live and work in the U.S. without fear of deportation, thanks to the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals Act. The clock is running out for DACA recipients, as Trump decided not to renew the program when it expires in March.

“Dreamers are so-called because they have dreams to fulfill,” Ramirez said on stage at the Summit. “My ultimate dream is that one day we treat all humans equally regardless of status and race. This is why I’m proud to be a dreamer and I invite all of you to dream along with me.”

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Week in Review: Most popular stories on GeekWire for the week of Dec. 24, 2017

Get caught up on the latest technology and startup news from the past week. Here are the most popular stories on GeekWire for the week of Dec. 24, 2017.

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Most popular stories on GeekWire

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Top Pacific Northwest startup funding rounds of 2017: Remitly, Rover, Vacasa lead the way

Remitly co-founders Josh Hug and Matt Oppenheimer.

Plenty of Pacific Northwest startups raised big funding rounds this year to fuel their growth in 2017 and beyond.

The largest round was a $115 million cash infusion for Remitly, which operates a mobile remittance platform in 10 countries. The Series D round was led by PayU, an international online payment service provider and the fintech arm of Naspers, a global investment company with equity stakes in tech giants like Tencent and Flipkart, among hundreds of others.

The $115 million round, approved by regulators in December, was the largest in the Pacific Northwest since OfferUp’s $120 million round last year. The funding will help Remitly expand internationally and add to its 400-person employee base across four offices worldwide. Read more here.

Here’s a rundown of the top 10 funding rounds by dollar amount for 2017, according to data provided by PitchBook. (Note: PitchBook has not confirmed Remitly’s entire $115 million round as complete, thus did not include them in its list)

Vacation rental company Vacasa raises $103M, takes on giants Airbnb and HomeAway with unique approach

Portland, Ore.-based Vacasa announced a $103.5 million Series B round in October led by new investor Riverwood Capital. Vacasa bills itself as the “largest U.S. vacation rental management company” and offers various services — marketing, rate optimization, reservations, guest services, housekeeping, maintenance, etc. — to help homeowners earn money off their property. It has more than 6,000 vacation homes listed on its site across 17 U.S. states, Europe, South and Central America, and South Africa. Revenue and total home count has nearly tripled in the past 18 months.

Cradlepoint raises $89 million round led by TCV

Idaho-based Cradlepoint raised a $82 million Series C round in March from TCV, a top Silicon Valley firm that has backed companies like Expedia, Facebook, Fandango, GoDaddy, Netflix, Spotify, and Zillow. The 6-year-old company helps customers bolster their cloud-based networks over wired and wireless broadband. Cradlepoint, which counts more than 15,000 customers, calls itself “the leading provider of 4G LTE network solutions for enterprises, governments, and mobile operators.”

Rover raises $65M round led by Spark Capital as pet-sitting startup aims for international expansion

Photo via Rover.

Seattle-based Rover raised a $65 million round in July led by Spark Capital, an investor in companies like Slack, Twitter, Oculus, Warby Parker, and Trello. Founded in 2011, the company runs a pet services marketplace that helps match more than 140,000 vetted sitters across 10,000 cities in North America with pet-owners looking for someone to take care of their dogs and other animals. Rover is still on track to reach initial profitability by the end of this year, and CEO Aaron Easterly said that an IPO is still the “most likely eventual outcome.”

Convoy raises $62M from Bill Gates and other luminaries to transform trucking industry with technology

Convoy co-founders Dan Lewis, CEO, and Grant Goodale, CTO, inside the company’s Seattle headquarters. (GeekWire Photo / Taylor Soper)

Seattle-based Convoy in July announced a $62 million funding round led by Y Combinator’s Continuity Fund, the investment arm of Silicon Valley-based accelerator Y Combinator. Cascade Investment, the private investment vehicle of Microsoft co-founder Gates, also invested. The cash will help Convoy, founded in 2015, expand across the U.S. and build the infrastructure required for its on-demand, technology-fueled network that matches trucking companies with shippers that need to move freight. Its smartphone-based, Uber-like system lets truckers find jobs in minutes without the traditional legwork and monetary cut required when using a broker.

Avalyn Pharma raises $62M for clinical trials and names Bruce Montgomery CEO

Avalyn Pharma CEO Bruce Montgomery.

Avalyn Pharma raised a $62 million round in May led by F-Prime Capital Partners and Edmond de Rothschild Investment Partners. The biopharmaceutical company, which changed its name in July from Genoa Pharmaceuticals, is working on treatments for respiratory diseases. The Seattle-based company said the round will fund its lead treatment called Aerodone through Stage II clinical trials. Biotechnology veteran Bruce Montgomery took over as CEO after the funding announcement.

Just Therapeutics raises $59 million Series B round led by Temasek

Just Therapeutics CEO Jim Thomas.

Seattle-based Just Biotherapeutics raised a $59 million Series B round in August led by Temasek, a Singapore-based firm that oversees a $275 billion portfolio. The company, founded by a group of former Amgen scientists, focuses on technological innovations to reduce the cost of producing protein therapeutics and make them more accessible worldwide. That includes everything from developing therapeutic molecules to designing the manufacturing plants used to produce them. The company created a joint venture in 2016 with China-based Just China.

Work management powerhouse Smartsheet lands $52M, valuation tops $850M amid global expansion

Smartsheet CEO Mark Mader kicks off the Smartsheet Engage conference in Bellevue, Wash. earlier this year. (GeekWire Photo / Nat Levy)

Bellevue, Wash.-based Smartsheet raised a $52 million round in May led by existing investor Insight Venture Partners. It was the largest round to date for the project and work management tech company, which is now valued at more than $850 million. Smartsheet, founded in 2006, has a $100 million business and is expanding around the world as it delves further into automating recurring business tasks.

Skytap raises massive $45M funding round, led by Goldman Sachs, to move legacy apps to the cloud

(Skytap Photo)

Seattle-based Skytap raised a $45 million round led by Goldman Sachs in August. The company helps companies that never thought they’d be able to take advantage of cloud services move their applications out of their data centers without a massive overhaul. Skytap has raised $109.5 million for its public cloud services, and planned to nearly double its staff in both engineering and sales as a result of the fresh funding.

Spaceflight Industries issues $150 million investment offer amid high-flying plans

BlackSky satellite constellation
An artist’s conception shows BlackSky’s satellite constellation in low Earth orbit. (Spaceflight Industries Illustration)

Seattle-based Spaceflight Industries is looking to raise as much as $150 million, according to an SEC filing from November, which noted $40.6 million raised thus far. Spaceflight Industries has two main lines of business: Spaceflight focuses on launch services and mission management for rideshare payloads, while Black Sky is building a constellation of Earth-observing satellites and a software platform that would let customers acquire low-cost imagery from orbit in as little as 90 minutes. The company’s backers include Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen’s Vulcan Capital, Peter Thiel’s Mithril Capital Management, RRE Venture Capital and Razor’s Edge Ventures.

Nativis raises cash for medical technology platform that uses electromagnetic fields to mimic the effects of drugs

The Nativis Voyager, the company’s first device. It uses electromagnetic fields to mimic the effects of drugs. (Nativis Photo)

PitchBook’s data shows a $35 million investment in November for Nativis, a Seattle-based bioelectronics startup that uses electromagnetic fields to replicate the effects of chemicals and drugs. The company, which raised $10 million in February, was founded in 2002 by brothers and entrepreneurs John and Mike Butters. After a decade developing the underlying technology, Nativis has started to test its device in human patients.

RELATED: See the GeekWire 200 list of top privately held Pacific Northwest tech companies.

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Larry Fitzgerald reveals Drew Stanton played with ACL tear

Oct 6, 2016; Santa Clara, CA, USA; Arizona Cardinals quarterback Drew Stanton (5) celebrates with wide receiver Larry Fitzgerald (11) after a touchdown against the San Francisco 49ers during the second quarter at Levi's Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Kelley L Cox-USA TODAY Sports

The Arizona Cardinals defeated the Seattle Seahawks, 26-24, on Sunday evening, finishing out the 2017 regular season with an 8-8 record. Quarterback Drew Stanton started the final two weeks of the year, winning games against both the New York Giants and Seahawks. But according to wide receiver Larry Fitzgerald, Stanton played the final two games of the year with a tear in his ACL.

Stanton had taken over the starting job from injured veteran quarterback Carson Palmer earlier in the year, but went down following a loss to Seattle back in November. In his place, the team relied on Blaine Gabbert, but after that fell on its face, they turned back to Stanton.

Stanton didn’t exactly light up the boxscore on Sunday, finishing the game 15-for-34 as a passer for 145 yards and a touchdown and an interception. For the year, he threw only six touchdowns while tossing five interceptions, but went 3-1 as the team’s starter. With Palmer’s future in question, the long-time NFL backup that has been with Arizona since 2014 could see a chance to become the starter come 2018.

Since joining the league as a second-round pick of the Detroit Lions in the 2007 NFL Draft, Stanton has started just 17 games in that span. He appeared in games in just three years with the Lions, including a stint with the Indianapolis Colts, before joining the Cardinals.

Stanton had the security blanket of Fitzgerald at his disposal over the final two games, as the veteran finished the year with at least 100 receptions for the third straight season.

The post Larry Fitzgerald reveals Drew Stanton played with ACL tear appeared first on FanRag Sports.

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Marvin Lewis wants to coach Bengals in 2018

Dec 31, 2017; Baltimore, MD, USA; Cincinnati Bengals head coach Marvin Lewis stands on the sidelines before the game against the Baltimore Ravens at M&T Bank Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Tommy Gilligan-USA TODAY Sports

What was a disappointing 2017 season for the Cincinnati Bengals had a positive ending, as the team beat Baltimore in Sunday’s finale to knock the Ravens out of playoff contention. With the season being over, the status of head coach Marvin Lewis is the biggest issue facing the Bengals heading into the offseason.

It was reported earlier this month that Lewis was expected to step down at season’s end. However, Lewis denied those reports, and following Sunday’s win he said that he would like to return to lead the Bengals in 2018.

Lewis is without a contract, meaning that would have to be negotiated as well if the team were to have him back for a 16th season at the helm. Jeremy Bergman of wrote the following regarding Lewis’ postgame comments:

“The Cincinnati Bengals coach of 15 seasons told reporters following his team’s dramatic win over the Baltimore Ravens that, on the status of his job, “there are decisions to be made” but “first it’ll be the ownership” to make the move.”

Lewis, who led the Bengals to two straight wins to end the season, is due to meet with team president Mike Brown on Monday. Following the game multiple players spoke highly of Lewis, including wide receiver Brandon La Fell and cornerback Dre Kirkpatrick.

“He’s the right guy for the right team,” said LaFell and several of his teammates agreed.

“He’s my coach,” said cornerback Dre Kirkpatrick.

The winningest coach in franchise history, Lewis has a career regular season record of 124 wins, 112 losses and three ties in 15 seasons as Bengals head coach.

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Seahawks DE Michael Bennett doesn’t expect to return in 2018

Dec 31, 2017; Seattle, WA, USA; Seattle Seahawks defensive end Michael Bennett (72) and teammates sit on the bench during the national anthem before kickoff against the Arizona Cardinals at CenturyLink Field. Mandatory Credit: Joe Nicholson-USA TODAY Sports

The 2017 season came to an end on Sunday for the Seattle Seahawks, as the team was eliminated from playoff contention as a result of Atlanta’s win over Carolina. Seattle lost its regular season finale to the Arizona Cardinals, falling 26-24 as Blair Walsh missed a 48-yard field goal with 32 seconds remaining.

Following the game, defensive end Michael Bennett spoke about his future with the team, and it doesn’t appear as if he expects to be back in Seattle for what would be his sixth season with the franchise.

“I probably won’t be back next year,” Bennett told Gregg Bell of the Tacoma News Tribune.

“Just seems like it’s a young man’s game. I can see them going younger, with younger players. That’s part of the game.”

Bennett started all 16 games for the Seahawks this season, tallying 39 combined tackles and 8.5 quarterback sacks. The sack total is the second-most that Bennett has racked up in his time with the Seahawks, as he had 10 sacks in 2015.

Bennett’s NFL career began with the Seahawks, as the team signed him as an undrafted free agent in 2009. However, he did not appear in an official game before being waived in October of that season, with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers claiming Bennett a couple days later. In four seasons with the Buccaneers, Bennett appeared in 50 games, accounting for 98 combined tackles and 15.0 quarterback sacks.

In his five seasons on the field for Seattle, Bennett has 196 combined tackles and 39.0 quarterback sacks. A two-time Pro Bowl selection, Bennett also helped the Seahawks win Super Bowl XLVII, the franchise’s first league championship.

The post Seahawks DE Michael Bennett doesn’t expect to return in 2018 appeared first on FanRag Sports.

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Adam Schefter says Jon Gruden will be next Raiders HC

December 14, 2008; Atlanta, GA USA; Tampa Bay Buccaneers head coach Jon Gruden looks on during the second half against the Atlanta Falcons at the Georgia Dome. The Falcons defeated the Buccaneers 13-10 in overtime. Mandatory Credit: Paul Abell-USA TODAY Sports

The next head coach of the Oakland Raiders will be Jon Gruden, according to Adam Schefter. During a segment on SportsCenter with Scott Van Pelt, Schefter flatly said there was “no question” that Gruden would be the man the team chooses to lead the team next.

The Raiders fired head coach Jack Del Rio following the team’s finale on Sunday against the Los Angeles Chargers. After a 12-win season in 2016, Del Rio had high expectations for the 2017 year. He finished the year 6-10, having ended the year on a four-game losing streak, while squandering an early 2-0 start to the campaign.

Gruden has been one of the most sought after coaches on the open market over the past few years, with Schefter originally reporting on Saturday that the Raiders were likely to put on a full-court press in order to acquire his services. He hasn’t served in the capacity of head coach since the 2008 season while with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

The Raiders and Gruden are no stranger to one another. He served as the team’s head coach from 1998-2001, going 38-26 overall in his tenure and failing to finish below .500 in any of those years. He made the postseason in both 2000 and 2001, winning a game in each instance. Ahead of the 2002 year, he joined on with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and won Super Bowl XXXVII in his first year at the helm.

He went on to spend seven seasons with the Bucs, making the playoffs on three separate occasions before finishing 57-55 while with the team.

The post Adam Schefter says Jon Gruden will be next Raiders HC appeared first on FanRag Sports.

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