Tommy Tuberville
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Tommy Tuberville

Tommy Tuberville
Tommy-Tuberville-Coaches-Tour-5-29-08-(cropped).jpg
Personal details
Born
Thomas Hawley Tuberville

(1954-09-18) September 18, 1954 (age 66)
Camden, Arkansas, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
Spouse(s)
Suzanne Fette
(m. 1991)
Children2
EducationSouthern Arkansas University (BS)
WebsiteCampaign website
Coaching career
Playing career
1972-1975Southern Arkansas
Position(s)Safety
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1976-1977Hermitage HS (AR) (assistant)
1978-1979Hermitage HS (AR)
1980-1984Arkansas State (DB/NG/LB)
1986-1992Miami (FL) (assistant)
1993Miami (FL) (DC)
1994Texas A&M (DC/LB)
1995-1998Ole Miss
1999-2008Auburn
2010-2012Texas Tech
2013-2016Cincinnati
Head coaching record
Overall159-99 (college)
Bowls7-6
Accomplishments and honors
Championships
1x SEC (2004)
1x The American (2014)
5x SEC Western Division (2000-2002, 2004-2005)
Awards
1x AFCA Coach of the Year (2004)
1x Paul "Bear" Bryant Award (2004)
1x Sporting News College Football COY (2004)
1x Walter Camp Coach of the Year (2004)
2x SEC Coach of the Year (1997, 2004)

Thomas Hawley Tuberville (;[1] born September 18, 1954) is an American retired football coach, former player, and politician who is the 2020 Republican U.S. Senate nominee from Alabama. Tuberville was the head football coach at the University of Mississippi from 1995 to 1998, Auburn University from 1999 to 2008, Texas Tech University from 2010 to 2012, and the University of Cincinnati from 2013 to 2016.

Tuberville received the 2004 Walter Camp and Bear Bryant Coach of the Year awards after Auburn's 13-0 season, in which Auburn won the Southeastern Conference title and the Sugar Bowl but was left out of the BCS National Championship Game. He earned his 100th career win on October 6, 2007, a 35-7 victory over Vanderbilt. He is the only coach in Auburn football history to beat in-state rival Alabama six consecutive times.

In 2015, Tuberville was the president of the American Football Coaches Association. During 2017, he worked for ESPN as a color analyst for their college football coverage.[2]

In April 2019, Tuberville announced his candidacy in the 2020 United States Senate election in Alabama.[3] On July 14, 2020, Tuberville won the Republican nomination, defeating former Senator and Attorney General Jeff Sessions.[4]

Early years

Tuberville was born and raised in Camden, Arkansas, one of three children of Charles and Olive Tuberville.[5] He graduated from Harmony Grove High School in Camden in 1972. He attended Southern Arkansas University, where he lettered in football as a safety for the Muleriders and played two years on the golf team. He received a B.S. in physical education from SAU in 1976.[6] In 2008, he was inducted into the Southern Arkansas University Sports Hall of Fame and the Arkansas Sports Hall of Fame.[7]

Coaching career

Tuberville, Jack Siedlecki, Mark Richt, Randy Shannon, and Charlie Weis watch President George W. Bush speak to reporters in May 2008

Early career

Tuberville first coached at Hermitage High School in Hermitage, Arkansas. He was an assistant coach at Arkansas State University. He then went through the ranks at the University of Miami, beginning as graduate assistant and ending as defensive coordinator in 1993 and winning the national championship three times during his tenure there (1986-1994). In 1994, Tuberville replaced Bob Davie as defensive coordinator under R. C. Slocum at Texas A&M University. The Aggies went 10-0-1 that season.

Ole Miss

Tuberville got his first collegiate head coaching job in 1994 at the University of Mississippi. Despite taking over a Rebels team under severe NCAA scholarship sanctions, he was named the SEC Coach of the Year in 1997 by the AP.

At Ole Miss, Tuberville became involved in the movement to ban Confederate flags from the football stadium by requesting that the students quit waving them during the home football games.[8] "We can't recruit against the Confederate flag," he said.[9] The chancellor of Ole Miss ultimately placed a ban on sticks at football games, which effectively banned spectators from waving flags.[10]

During his tenure, Tuberville was known as the "Riverboat Gambler" for his aggressive play-calling, especially on fourth down. At Ole Miss, he said, "They'll have to carry me out of here in a pine box," in reference to not leaving to coach at another school. Less than a week later, it was announced that he was departing for Auburn.[11]

Auburn

Tuberville left Ole Miss following the 1998 season to take the head coaching job at Auburn University. At Auburn, he guided the Tigers to the top of the SEC standings, leading them to an SEC championship and the Western Division title in 2004. Under his direction, the Tigers made eight consecutive bowl appearances including five New Year's Day bowl berths.

During the 1999 off-season, wide receiver Clifton Robinson was charged with statutory rape of a 15-year-old girl. Robinson was suspended from the team for five months. He ultimately pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of contributing to the delinquency of a minor and was sentenced to 200 hours of community service. After the plea deal, Tuberville suspended Robinson for the season opener before allowing him to rejoin the team.[12]

In 2004, Auburn went 13-0, including the SEC title and a win over Virginia Tech in the Sugar Bowl. Tuberville received Coach of the Year awards from the Associated Press, the American Football Coaches Association, the National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association and the Walter Camp Football Foundation.

In 2005, despite losing the entire starting backfield from the unbeaten 2004 team to the first round of the NFL draft, Tuberville led Auburn to a 9-3 record, finishing the regular season with victories over rivals Georgia and Alabama.

Under Tuberville, Auburn had a winning record against its biggest rival, Alabama (7-3), and was tied with its next two most significant rivals, Georgia (5-5) and LSU (5-5). He led Auburn to six straight victories over in-state rival Alabama, the longest win streak in this rivalry since 1982, the year Auburn broke Alabama's nine-year winning streak.

Tuberville before the 2007 Vanderbilt game, his 100th career win

Tuberville also established himself as one of the best big-game coaches in college football, winning nine of his last 15 games against top-10 opponents since the start of the 2004 season. In 2006, his Tigers beat two top-5 teams who later played in BCS bowls, including eventual BCS Champion Florida. Tuberville had a 5-2 career record versus top-5 teams, including three wins versus Florida. But he developed a reputation for losing games when he clearly had the better team. Examples include a humbling 24-point loss to a 4-5 Alabama team in 2001 and a loss to Vanderbilt—the first time Auburn lost to the Commodores in over 50 years. In fact, after dropping three straight SEC games in 2003, Auburn booster Bobby Lowder and Auburn's president and athletic director contacted then Louisville head coach Bobby Petrino to gauge his interest in taking the Auburn job if Tuberville was fired. The press found out about the meeting, which occurred just before the 2003 Alabama game, and the episode has since been known as JetGate.[13][14][15]

Tuberville coached 19 players who were selected in the NFL draft, including four first-round picks in 2004, with several others signing as free agents. He coached eight All-Americans and a Thorpe Award winner (Carlos Rogers). Thirty-four players under Tuberville were named to All-SEC (First Team). Eighteen players were named All-SEC freshman. His players were named SEC player of the week 46 times. He also had two SEC players of the year and one SEC Championship game MVP.

Tuberville fired offensive coordinator Tony Franklin on October 8, 2008. After the 2008 season, with a 5-7 record including losses to Vanderbilt, West Virginia, and a final 36-0 loss to Alabama, he resigned as coach.[16] Auburn athletic director Jay Jacobs said, "To say the least, I was a little shocked. But after three times of asking him would he change his mind, he convinced me that the best thing for him and his family and for this football program was for him to possibly take a year off and take a step back."[17] With his departure, Tuberville was paid a prorated buyout of $5.1 million. The payments included $3 million within 30 days of his resignation date and the remainder within a year.

Following his departure from Auburn, during the 2009 football season, Tuberville worked as an analyst for Buster Sports and ESPN, discussing the SEC and the Top 25 on various television shows and podcasts.[18] He also made a cameo appearance in the Academy Award-winning feature film The Blind Side.

Texas Tech

Tuberville during the 2011 Texas Tech Red Raiders Spring Game

On December 31, 2009, Tuberville expressed interest in becoming the head coach of the Texas Tech Red Raiders football team. The position was left open after the university fired Mike Leach.[19] On January 9, 2010, Tuberville was named head coach and was introduced at a press conference on Sunday, January 10, 2010.[20] On January 1, 2011, Tuberville became the second head coach in Texas Tech football history to win a bowl game in his first season--an accomplishment unmatched since DeWitt Weaver's first season in 1951-52.[21] This was a 45-38 victory over Northwestern in the inaugural TicketCity Bowl.

On January 18, 2011, Texas Tech announced that Tuberville received a one-year contract extension and a $500,000 per year raise. The extension and raise gave Tuberville a $2 million per-year salary through the 2015 season. At the beginning of Tuberville's first year at Texas Tech, season ticket sales increased from the previous record of 30,092 to 46,546.[22] Additionally, Tuberville is responsible for the highest-rated recruiting class in Texas Tech history, securing the 18th-ranked recruiting class in 2011 according to Rivals.com and the 14th-ranked class in the country according to Scout.com.

On November 10, 2012, during a game against the Kansas Jayhawks, Tuberville became involved in a dispute with graduate assistant Kevin Oliver. Tuberville appeared to slap him and knocked off both Oliver's hat and his headset.[23] After the game, Tuberville initially explained the incident by stating that he was aiming for Oliver's shirt in an attempt to pull him off the field.[24] Two days later in his weekly press conference Tuberville apologized, citing his desire to set a better example for his two sons, one of whom was on the team.[25]

Although Tuberville continued to run Leach's wide-open "Air Raid" spread offense, he was never really embraced by a fan base still smarting over the popular Leach's ouster.[26] According to a student on a recruiting trip to Texas Tech, Tuberville departed a recruiting dinner mid-meal and the next day accepted an offer to become Cincinnati's head coach.[27] Tuberville left Texas Tech with an overall record of 20-17 and 9-17 in Big 12 conference play.

Cincinnati

On December 8, 2012, Tuberville resigned as head coach at Texas Tech in order to become the 38th head coach at the University of Cincinnati. He signed a $2.2 million contract to coach the team.[28][29] Cincinnati's athletic director, Whit Babcock, had previously worked with Tuberville at Auburn; the two had been friends for several years.[30] On December 9, an article in the Lubbock Avalanche-Journal pointed out that Cincinnati is only 30 miles from Guilford, Indiana, home of Tuberville's wife, Suzanne.[31]

In 2013, his first season with Cincinnati, Tuberville led the Bearcats to an overall record of 9-4 and a 6-2 conference record.[6] His 2014 team was also 9-4 overall, but this time earned an American Athletic Conference co-championship by virtue of their 7-1 league mark.[32] Both years also saw bowl losses, in 2013 to the North Carolina Tar Heels and 2014 to the Virginia Tech Hokies.[33]

On December 4, 2016, after a 4-8 season, he resigned as head coach of Cincinnati.[34] Tuberville left Cincinnati with an overall record of 29-22 and 18-14 in AAC conference play.

TS Capital

After resigning from Auburn in December 2008, Tuberville formed a 50-50 partnership with former Lehman Brothers broker John David Stroud, creating TS Capital Management and TS Capital Partners,[35] where he had an office and helped find investors.[36] In February 2012, seven investors sued Tuberville and Stroud, saying they were defrauded of more than $1.7 million[37] that they invested from 2008 to 2011.[38] Tuberville's attorneys denied the allegations.[39]

In May 2012, Stroud was indicted for fraudulent use of $5.2 million from various Auburn investment companies, including his partnerships with Tuberville;[40] Tuberville was not charged.[41] Tuberville said in court filings that he was also a victim, and had lost $450,000; he settled the investor lawsuit in October 2013 on undisclosed terms.[42][43] In November 2013, Stroud pleaded guilty and received a 10-year sentence.[40]

Tommy Tuberville Foundation

In 2014, Tuberville founded the Tommy Tuberville Foundation, which aimed to help American veterans.[44] Less than one-third of the foundation's funding actually went to veterans. Tuberville responded to the investigation into his financing by claiming it was a fake narrative.[45][46]

2020 U.S. Senate campaign

Tuberville in 2007

In August 2018, Tuberville moved from Florida to Alabama with the intent to run for the U.S. Senate in 2020.[47] In April 2019, he announced he would enter the 2020 Republican primary for the Senate seat held by Democrat Doug Jones.[48] Tuberville has run a campaign described as "low-profile," with few pre-scheduled campaign appearances or press conferences.[49] He has closely allied himself with President Donald Trump.[49] Former White House press secretary Sean Spicer is a member of Tuberville's campaign staff.[50]

Tuberville opposes abortion, favors repealing the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare), and supports Trump's proposal to build a wall on the border with Mexico.[51] He supports reducing the national debt through cuts to social programs, but opposes cuts to Social Security, Medicare, or Medicaid.[49] He dismisses the science of climate change, saying that the global climate "won't change enough in the next 400 years to affect anybody".[52][53]

On March 3, 2020, Tuberville finished first in the Republican primary with 33.4% of the vote, ahead of former United States senator and former attorney general Jeff Sessions, who received 31.6%. Because neither candidate got over 50% of the vote, this led to a runoff on July 14, which Tuberville won, defeating Sessions with 60.7% of the vote.[54] He will face Jones in the general election on November 3, 2020, and is heavily favored to win the election.[55]

On March 10, Trump endorsed Tuberville.[56] Many in the press attributed Trump's support of Tuberville to animosity that Trump had over Sessions's decision to recuse himself from the investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections, when Sessions was U.S. Attorney General.[49] In May 2020, Trump called Sessions "slime" for this decision.[57] Tuberville attacked Sessions on this issue as well, stating in one campaign ad that Sessions "wasn't man enough to stand with President Trump when things got tough."[54]

On July 28, 2020, Tuberville was endorsed by the National Right to Life Committee, America's largest anti-abortion organization.[58]

Personal life

Tuberville married Vicki Lynn Harris, also from Camden, Arkansas, and a graduate of Harmony Grove High School, on December 19, 1976.[59][60][61][62] The two later divorced. In 1991, Tuberville married Suzanne (née Fette) of Guilford, Indiana. They have two sons.[31]

Tuberville invested $1.9 million in GLC Enterprises, which the Securities and Exchange Commission called an $80 million Ponzi scheme;[63] he lost about $150,000 when the business closed in 2011,[64] filing for bankruptcy.[65]

During his time at Auburn, Tuberville participated actively in the Auburn Church of Christ[66] and contributed time and resources to other Auburn organizations, including Storybook Farm,[67] an equestrian-based program offering free therapeutic care to children with debilitating illnesses or suffering from bereavement. He also hosted charity golf tournaments for Camp ASCAA, the Girls and Boys Club of Montgomery, the Auburn University Marching Band, and the Alabama Sheriffs' Youth Ranches.

Tuberville's interests include "NASCAR, golf, football, hunting and fishing, . . . [and] America's military". He is a director of Morale Entertainment, which provides NCAA members for tours among deployed U.S. servicemembers.[68]

Head coaching record

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs Coaches# AP°
Ole Miss Rebels (Southeastern Conference) (1995-1998)
1995 Ole Miss 6-5 3-5 5th (Western)
1996 Ole Miss 5-6 2-6 T-5th (Western)
1997 Ole Miss 8-4 4-4 T-3rd (Western) W Motor City 22 22
1998 Ole Miss 6-5 3-5 4th (Western) Independence*
Ole Miss: 25-20 12-20 * Bowl game coached by David Cutcliffe
Auburn Tigers (Southeastern Conference) (1999-2008)
1999 Auburn 5-6 2-6 5th (Western)
2000 Auburn 9-4 6-2 1st (Western) L Florida Citrus 20 18
2001 Auburn 7-5 5-3 T-1st (Western) L Peach
2002 Auburn 9-4 5-3 T-2nd (Western)[n 1] W Capital One 16 14
2003 Auburn 8-5 5-3 3rd (Western) W Music City
2004 Auburn 13-0 8-0 1st (Western) W Sugar+ 2 2
2005 Auburn 9-3 7-1 T-1st (Western) L Capital One 14 14
2006 Auburn 11-2 6-2 T-2nd (Western) W Cotton 8 9
2007 Auburn 9-4 5-3 2nd (Western) W Chick-fil-A 14 15
2008 Auburn 5-7 2-6 T-4th (Western)
Auburn: 85-40 52-30
Texas Tech Red Raiders (Big 12 Conference) (2010-2012)
2010 Texas Tech 8-5 3-5 5th (South) W TicketCity
2011 Texas Tech 5-7 2-7 9th
2012 Texas Tech 7-5 4-5 T-5th Meineke Car Care*
Texas Tech: 20-17 9-17 * Bowl game coached by Chris Thomsen
Cincinnati Bearcats (American Athletic Conference) (2013-2016)
2013 Cincinnati 9-4 6-2 3rd L Belk
2014 Cincinnati 9-4 7-1 T-1st L Military
2015 Cincinnati 7-6 4-4 T-3rd (East) L Hawaii
2016 Cincinnati 4-8 1-7 T-4th (East)
Cincinnati: 29-22 18-14
Total: 159-99
      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title or championship game berth

Notes

  1. ^ In 2002, Alabama finished first in Western Division of the Southeastern Conference (SEC) with a conference record of 6-2, but was ineligible for the division title or postseason play as part of a penalty for National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) violations. Auburn, Arkansas, and LSU tied for second place, each with a 5-3 mark in the conference, and were named co-champions. Arkansas was awarded a berth in the SEC Championship Game by virtue of their head-to-head wins over Auburn and LSU.

References

  1. ^ "'We need a different voice:' Tommy Tuberville says it's time to send real people to Washington D.C." CBS 42. March 4, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  2. ^ "ESPN adds Tommy Tuberville as college football analyst. He currently hosts a radio talk show for wearebackroads sports network". ESPN.com. July 19, 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  3. ^ "Tommy Tuberville running for U.S. Senate". al. April 6, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  4. ^ "Tommy Tuberville wins the Alabama GOP Senate primary, defeating Jeff Sessions". VOX. July 14, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  5. ^ "Tommy Tuberville". NNDB. Retrieved 2020.
  6. ^ a b [1]
  7. ^ "Tommy Tuberville Inducted Into Southern Arkansas University Sports Hall Of Fame". Auburn Football. October 27, 2008. Archived from the original on December 24, 2014.
  8. ^ "How Tommy Tuberville and the power of compromise helped remove Confederate flags from the University of Mississippi - Magnolia State Live". Magnolia State Live. December 11, 2017. Retrieved 2020.
  9. ^ "Former Ole Miss chancellor talks about how Confederate flag ban changed a culture". al. October 29, 2013. Retrieved 2020.
  10. ^ Sharp, John (June 13, 2020). "'An instrumental part': Did Tommy Tuberville get the Confederate flag removed from Ole Miss?". AL.com. Retrieved 2020.
  11. ^ Dellenger, Ross (October 26, 2007). "Ole Miss won't forget old 'pine box' comments". archive.decaturdaily.com. Retrieved 2020.
  12. ^ Lyman, Brian (July 1, 2020). "Tuberville campaign responds to report on former coach's handling of charges against player". Montgomery Advertiser. Retrieved 2020.
  13. ^ "Tuberville on Bobby Petrino, JetGate, pine box quote". al. May 23, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  14. ^ "Jetgate: A Look Back". College and Magnolia. September 3, 2015. Retrieved 2020.
  15. ^ Greer, Jeff. "JetGate changed future of Louisville, Auburn". The Courier-Journal. Retrieved 2020.
  16. ^ "Tommy Tuberville Resigns As Head Football Coach At Auburn". AuburnTigers.com. December 3, 2008. Archived from the original on February 2, 2015. Retrieved 2012.
  17. ^ "AD Says He Wanted Tuberville to Remain". Tampa Bay Times. December 5, 2008. Retrieved 2020.
  18. ^ "Blue Plate Special: Tuberville on Auburn's opener | al.com". Blog.al.com. September 5, 2009. Retrieved 2010.
  19. ^ "Ex-Auburn coach Tommy Tuberville expresses interest in Texas Tech Red Raiders job - ESPN". Sports.espn.go.com. December 31, 2009. Retrieved 2010.
  20. ^ "Source: Tommy Tuberville will be next Texas Tech Red Raiders coach", ESPN, January 9, 2010
  21. ^ Harland, C. W. "Pete" (March 20, 2011). "Tuberville wasn't first coach to win bowl in first Tech year". Lubbock Avalanche-Journal. p. A12. Retrieved 2011.
  22. ^ "Football Season Ticket Sales Break Record". Texas Tech Today. August 25, 2010. Retrieved 2011.
  23. ^ Myerberg, Paul (November 10, 2012). "Tommy Tuberville gets physical with an assistant (GIF)". USA Today. Retrieved 2012.
  24. ^ Schwab, Frank (November 10, 2012). "Tommy Tuberville says he was just trying to get assistant off the field when he yanked off his headset". Yahoo Sports. Archived from the original on October 6, 2014. Retrieved 2012.
  25. ^ Kay, Joe (December 9, 2012). "Tuberville takes Cincinnati post". Advocate. Baton Rouge. p. 5C. Retrieved 2012.
  26. ^ Texas Tech hires Kliff Kingsbury. ESPN, December 12, 2012.
  27. ^ Myerberg, Paul. "Tommy Tuberville left recruits at dinner to take Cincinnati job". USA Today. Retrieved 2020.
  28. ^ Peale, Cliff (January 2, 2013). "Cincinnati's Tommy Tuberville will make $2.2M". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved 2013.
  29. ^ Kosmider, Nick (December 8, 2012). "Tuberville leaves Texas Tech for Cincinnati". Lubbock Avalanche-Journal. Retrieved 2012.
  30. ^ Tommy Tuberville new Cincy coach. ESPN, December 8, 2012.
  31. ^ a b Kosmidier, Nick (December 9, 2012). "Cincinnati, really?: Tuberville bolts Lubbock; stuns community, team". Lubbock Avalanche-Journal. pp. A1, A9. Retrieved 2012.
  32. ^ Groeschen, Tom (December 6, 2014). "Bearcats earn share of AAC title with win over Houston". The Enquirer. USA Today.
  33. ^ "Bearcats Drop Military Bowl To Virginia Tech".
  34. ^ Chip, Patterson; Dodd, Dennis (December 4, 2016). "Tommy Tuberville steps down at Cincinnati after 4-8 season". CBS Sports.
  35. ^ Hakim, Danny (October 12, 2020). "A Trump-Backed Senate Candidate's Hedge Fund Disaster". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020.
  36. ^ Goldberg, Charles (July 26, 2009). "Tommy Tuberville keeps eye on coaching future while enjoying time off and memories of Auburn". AL.com. Birmingham News. Retrieved 2020.
  37. ^ Turner, John (February 28, 2012). "Former Auburn coach Tommy Tuberville subject of $1.7 million fraud lawsuit (updated)". The Huntsville Times. Retrieved 2020.
  38. ^ Anthony, Chris (February 28, 2012). "Tuberville sued over alleged investment scheme". Opelika-Auburn News. Retrieved 2020.
  39. ^ "Tuberville responds to fraud lawsuit". kcbd.com. February 28, 2012. Retrieved 2020.
  40. ^ a b Taylor, Drew (November 8, 2013). "Former Auburn businessman sentenced to 10 years in prison for investment fraud". Opelika-Auburn News. Retrieved 2020.
  41. ^ Cason, Mike (October 13, 2020). "Tax records not clear on Tuberville charity's spending". AL.com. Retrieved 2020.
  42. ^ Watkins, Steve (October 10, 2013). "UC coach Tuberville settles investment lawsuit". www.bizjournals.com. Retrieved 2020.
  43. ^ "Cincinnati's Tommy Tuberville settles fraud lawsuit". USA Today. October 10, 2013.
  44. ^ Pierce, Charles (October 20, 2020). "Honestly, Alabama, You Don't Have to Impose Tommy Tuberville on the Rest of Us". Esquire. Retrieved 2020.
  45. ^ Chandler, Kim (October 12, 2020). "Tuberville dealings include failed hedge fund, charity". Associated Press. Cite has empty unknown parameter: |access-date12 October 2020= (help)
  46. ^ Fitzgerald, Ethan (October 12, 2020). "IRS documents show Tuberville Foundation kept money from vets". Associated Press. Cite has empty unknown parameter: |access-date12 October 2020= (help)
  47. ^ "Alabama Senate race turns nasty with 2 weeks to go". A:.com. Birmingham, AL. February 17, 2020.
  48. ^ Miller, Zeke (April 6, 2019). "Ex-Auburn football coach Tuberville to run for Ala. Senate". AP NEWS. Retrieved 2019.
  49. ^ a b c d Lyman, Brian (July 14, 2020). "Tommy Tuberville defeats Jeff Sessions in Alabama Republican Senate runoff". USA Today.
  50. ^ Clark, Dave (April 6, 2019). "Tommy Tuberville, former UC Bearcats coach, declares he'll run for U.S. Senate in Alabama". The Cincinnati Enquirer.
  51. ^ Pateras, Grace. "Alabama senate race 2020: Meet the candidates running for US Senate on Super Tuesday". The Montgomery Advertiser. Retrieved 2020.
  52. ^ Bruggers, James (September 17, 2020). "Senate 2020: In Alabama, Two Very Different Views on Climate Change Give Voters a Clear Choice". InsideClimate News. Retrieved 2020.
  53. ^ "Tuberville talks on issues during DME interview". Daily Mountain Eagle. October 31, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  54. ^ a b Moore, Elena (July 14, 2020). "Jeff Sessions Is Projected To Lose Comeback Bid For Alabama Senate Seat". NPR.
  55. ^ Lyman, Brian (October 5, 2020). "Alabama US Senate poll: Tommy Tuberville has 12-point lead on Doug Jones". The Montgomery Advertiser. Retrieved 2020.
  56. ^ Haberman, Maggie (March 10, 2020). "Trump Endorses Tommy Tuberville (and Not Jeff Sessions) for Senate in Alabama". New York Times. Retrieved 2020.
  57. ^ "Trump calls Sessions 'slime,' urges him to exit Senate race". al. May 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  58. ^ "America's Largest Anti-Abortion Group Endorses Tommy Tuberville". Bama Politics. July 28, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  59. ^ "30 Dec 1976, Page 5 - The Camden News at Newspapers.com". Newspapers.com. Retrieved 2020.
  60. ^ "11 Nov 1976, Page 6 - The Camden News at Newspapers.com". Newspapers.com. Retrieved 2020.
  61. ^ "27 Nov 1976, Page 3 - The Camden News at Newspapers.com". Newspapers.com. Retrieved 2020.
  62. ^ "19 Jan 1977, Page 9 - The Camden News at Newspapers.com". Newspapers.com. Retrieved 2020.
  63. ^ "SEC Charges College Football Hall of Fame Coach in $80 Million Ponzi Scheme". www.sec.gov. August 16, 2012. Retrieved 2020.
  64. ^ Hakim, Danny (October 12, 2020). "Tommy Tuberville's Financial Fumbles". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020.
  65. ^ Barr, John (July 16, 2011). "Former Georgia coach accused in Ponzi scheme". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2020.
  66. ^ "Tuberville in Christian Chronicle". Christianchronicle.org. August 20, 1995. Retrieved 2010.
  67. ^ "Storybook Farm - Hope on Horseback". Story-book-farm.org. Retrieved 2008.
  68. ^ Ritz, Jennifer (September-October 2010), "Tommy Tuberville", Texas Techsan: The Magazine for Texas Tech Alumni, 63 (5): 28

External links

Party political offices
Preceded by
Roy Moore
Republican nominee for U.S. Senator from Alabama
(Class 2)

2020
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