This is an article from the Aug. 29, 2011 issue
RECORD: 90--134 (.402)
Al Davis has yet to hire (or even meet) a coach he didn't think he was smarter than. The good news? There's life after Oakland—just ask Jon Gruden and Norv Turner.
RECORD: 97--127 (.433)
Forget Marv Levy—the Bills have had enough trouble replacing Wade Phillips, who guided the team to its last playoff appearance, in 1999.
RECORD: 100-123-1 (.449)
Dan Snyder hasn't been shy about paying for the best coaching money can buy. And coaches haven't been shy about taking the money and running.
RECORD: 114-109-1 (.511)
How does a team this good burn through so many coaches? Two words: Michael Vick, whose off-field troubles consumed Jim Mora Jr. and Bobby Petrino.
RECORD: 64--128 (.333)
The Browns have tried everything—an O guy (Chris Palmer), a D guy (Butch Davis), a pair of Belichick guys (Romeo Crennel and Eric Mangini). None have worked.
RECORD: 112--112 (.500)
It's not that the Cowboys haven't had good coaches; it's that they haven't been particularly good under pressure, going just 1--6 in the playoffs.
RECORD: 70--154 (.313)
No one suffered from Matt Millen's reckless personnel decisions more than his coaches. Rod Marinelli, who went 0--16 in 2008, caught the worst of it.
RECORD: 114--110 (.509)
Jimmy Johnson and Dave Wannstedt found success in the post-Marino era. The others? Not so much. The nadir came in 2007, when Cam Cameron went 1--15.
RECORD: 100--124 (.446)
The Rams have swooned since the Greatest Show on Turf years of Dick Vermeil and Mike Martz—but seemed poised for a comeback under Steve Spagnuolo.
*Since 1999, when Cleveland re-entered the league