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Mark Murphy (safety, born 1955)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Mark Murphy
A portrait photo of Mark Murphy
Murphy in 2016
Green Bay Packers
Position:President and CEO
Personal information
Born: (1955-07-13) July 13, 1955 (age 64)
Fulton, New York
Height:6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)
Weight:210 lb (95 kg)
Career information
High school:Clarence (NY)
College:Colgate
Undrafted:1977
Career history
As player:
As executive:
Career highlights and awards
As player:

As executive:

Career NFL statistics
Games played:109
Interceptions:27
INT return yards:282
Player stats at NFL.com

Mark Hodge Murphy (born July 13, 1955) is the current president and chief executive officer for the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League (NFL). Prior to that, he was the athletic director at Northwestern University and Colgate University. He also played in the NFL as a safety for the NFL's Washington Redskins for eight seasons from 1977 to 1984.

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Transcription

Flat Earth Clues Part 2 - Byrd Wall This is part of a series of clues that can help you get your head around both the design of the flat earth system we live in, and who has been involved in the deception to hide it from you. This clue revolves around one of the most remarkable men you may have never heard of, Richard E. Byrd and his relationship with Antarctica, and the secretive missions he carried out there until his dying day. Some of you have followed the legend of Richard Byrd through the hollow earth theory. We aren’t going to be covering any hollow earth in this video, but instead focus on the man and his involvement with the South pole. The readers digest version of Richard Byrd is as follows: Born in 1888, he became an American naval officer who specialized in feats of exploration. He was a pioneering American aviator, medal of honor winner, polar explorer, aircraft navigator, expedition leader in the worst environments in the world, and the youngest Admiral in the history of the navy. In addition, his list of awards takes up several pages in Wikipedia, including three ticker tape parades in his honor. In short, he was Indiana Jones on steroids. Some people will say that Roy Chapman Andrews was the real Indiana Jones, and you might be right, but Richard Byrd beat Indy six days a week and twice on Sunday. I mention all his accolades to paint a picture of credibility and trust. The governments of the US and the world trusted his judgment and leadership, and they took advantage of every chance they had to put him in charge of special missions. The first large scale mission was an expedition to Antarctica in 1928. This was noteworthy because even though he had just flown over the North pole in 1926, all expeditions from 1928 on were focused on the South. The expedition lasted two years, and during it, at the age of 41, was promoted to Admiral. His second Antarctic expedition ran from 1933 to 1935, and his third from 1939 to 1940. While in Antarctica he also was an advisor for other countries who had their own expeditions, including England, France, Germany, and building off previous countries expeditions from Belgium, Japan and Sweden. He then helped lead US Navy fleet operations in World War 2, was present during the Japanese surrender in 1945, but then something strange happened. He went back to Antarctica. Now some of you aren’t surprised, because he’d been there since 1928, and I agree with you, it’s the how that’s interesting here. His fourth trip to Antarctica wasn’t an expedition, it was a military operation called operation “High jump”. Commanding an entire aircraft carrier group that included 13 support ships, Admiral Byrd led 4700 men to the South Pole, for reasons that are still shrouded to this day. Some say they were chasing the remaining Nazi fleet, even though Germany had surrendered a full year earlier. Others say that there was a Nazi base established in Antarctica during the war, when Admiral Byrd was absent. None of these theories are important for this video. What we do know is that the US had sent an excessively large military force to the ice, all under the guise of peaceful intentions. During this operation, Admiral Byrd told a Chile newspaper this: The most important result of his observations and discoveries is the potential effect that they have in relation to the security of the United States. The fantastic speed with which the world is shrinking – recalled the admiral – is one of the most important lessons learned during his recent Antarctic exploration. I have to warn my compatriots that the time has ended when we were able to take refuge in our isolation and rely on the certainty that the distances, the oceans, and the poles were a guarantee of safety. After the operation, Admiral Byrd toured the states, and gave interviews. The most interesting of which as a national television show in 1954 called the Longines Chronoscope, a horrible name, but a decent show. I’ve added a segment of it at the end of this video and linked it in the description. During this television interview, he first spoke of an area beyond the South pole as large as the United States, which no one had set foot on yet. He then went on to say that there would probably be expeditions year after year because the US government had really become interested. The interviewers then probed as to why the interest in the South, when any perceived military threat from Russia (keep in mind this was 1954) would be from the North. He went on to say that it was the most valuable and important place in the world for science. It involved the future of the nation, an untouched reservoir of untapped resources, including coal, oil, minerals, and uranium. He added that at the time of this interview, there were seven nations currently engaged in Antarctica including Russia, Australia, Argentina, Chile, and New Zealand. During the interview the Admiral talked about planning the next military mission to Antarctica. It was called Operation Deep Freeze, and ran from 1955 to 1956. The mission was completed, and he supposedly returned home. Now this is where you come in and say, so what, and normally I’d agree with you, except for what happened next. Nothing happened next. The missions just suddenly stopped, and that was it. No other expeditions, military or otherwise were conducted on the continent, ever. Then a treaty was put in place banning any country from doing basically anything. The end. And if you’re wondering what your missing, it’s this: Admiral Byrd goes on television, says that this massive body of land, most of which sits on a plateau 2 miles high, is rich with every resource you could ever want, ENERGY rich, pristine, with no indigenous population or plant life, and every country that has sent teams is ready to carve it up like a big turkey, not to mention there’s a expanse of land larger than the United States they haven’t even LOOKED at yet, and out of the blue everyone just calls the whole thing off? There are no environmentalists in 1959, this is the land of Diner food and 20 cent gas! I’m calling total BS on this one. The dollar value of the initial resource find would have fueled armies of greedy companies. So what happened? They found the edge that’s what, and the last thing they were going to do was let unsupervised companies near it, regardless of the money. Even if hundreds of miles away, you couldn’t allow resource corporations even into a safe area, and then years down the road as they expanded, tell them, oh, sorry, you can’t go beyond this point. When the companies ask why, what would they tell them? And now the interior of Antarctica is off limits, with no revisions until the year 2041. You can take tours of the outer islands, but there is a hidden line, enforced by the military, that you will not be able to cross. Because the interior is actually the exterior edge. It’s there, it’s hidden, and it’s protected. The earth you live on is flat. So do some of your own research, and ask questions. Please feel free to email me at msargent23@comcast.net or 303-494-6631. Our very distinguished guest for this evening, is Admiral Richard E Byrd. The North Pole used to be a no mans land, but these are the days when, by buying a ticket on a commercial airliner, you can fly across the North Pole and drink a cocktail at the same time. In only three score or more years ago, about 35 years ago, our guest tonight, found out whether there was any land North of the North American continent. He made that first discovery flight, and I must say that Admiral Byrd, our guest tonight, is not only our greatest living explorer, but he's been an inspiration to countless Americans. Admiral Byrd, you've been to both the North pole and the South pole. Is there any unexplored land left on this earth that might appeal to adventurous young Americans? Yes, there is. Not up around the North pole because it's getting crowded up there now because they're finding out it's really useable, not only to live in, but militarily. But strangely enough, there's left in the world today, an area as big as the United States, that's never been seen by human beings, and that's beyond the pole on the other side of the South pole, from middle America. And I think it's quite astonishing, that there should be an area as big as that, unexplored, so there's a lot of adventure left down at the bottom of the world. Admiral, an expedition in which you are the advisor is now en route, what is that expedition doing? Well, that's the icebreaker adtka, and it's a reconnaissance expedition that's going down to the South pole area to make certain observations, and look for some bases. They will be back in April, and report back, and upon the information we get from that undertaking, we will base the bigger expedition that is to follow. Is that very definitely planned? That is being planned right now. So I'm willing to say to you that there will be a number of expeditions that will follow year after year at the bottom of the world, because the government has really become interested. Well Admiral Byrd I can understand how everyone is interested in the North pole, because it's so near our greatest challenger, Soviet Russia. But why this interest in the bottom of the world, nobody lives down there, right? No, it's pretty cold. There is only one permanent resident, and that's the emperor penguin, the little ones live further North. I'll tell you one reason they are interested, It's by far the most important and valuable place in the world for science. That's where the scientific groups from all over the world are interested. But more important than that, it has to do with the future of the nation, and those to come after us, even during your lifetime, because it happens to be an untouched reservoir of natural resources, and as the world shrinks with ever increasing acceleration, far flung places which we used to think were useless, like the North pole, and no mans land, become very useful. The bottom of the world, will be important, not only to us, but our allies. I was going to ask you, does it have military importance? It has some. Now as the world shrinks, it will continue to shrink with ever increasing acceleration, thus bringing these places closer, and in the future, and I can see a time when it will become very very important strategically. Has the development of air power increased the strategic importance of places like the South Pole? Very much so, very much so. Even now, if something happened, and we lost the Panama canal, we would have to control the islands just North of Antarctica, which are a part, of Antarctica. Admiral you speak of the resources of Antarctica, what are they, what are the natural resources there? Well, we've found enough coal within 180 miles of the South Pole, in a great ridge of mountains that’s not covered in snow, enough to supply to whole world for quite a while. That's the coal, now there is evidence of many other minerals, we're pretty sure there is oil, that coal shows the bottom of the world, now by far the coldest spot where that coal is, gets to 100 below zero in the winter. It was once tropical. So we think there is oil there, and there is evidence, probably uranium. Is it any secret, is there uranium there, that would be the only thing practical to actually go after I suppose. Everything else would be economically unfeasible wouldn't it? Well, as we recklessly expend our resources, the time will come, when we'll have to go after that stuff there. You know I avoided what you said about uranium, I'm not sure, I don't want to fight over the Antarctic. Is there a competition among other nations as to trying to get information about Antarctica and to possibly secure some of these resources? Well, yes. There are now several nations very much interested. Russia is interested tremendously that I am sure. Australia has an expedition down there, the Argentines, Chile, New Zealand, Britain, and so on. Now you can understand those people being interested because they live down there, the New Zealanders, the Argentines, the Chileans, and the Australians, and so, we don't do much about claiming anything. Admiral, you make it sound crowded. Are there that many expeditions down there or in route there? Well you know, as I said, it's the most peaceful place in the world, but I don't think it will be for long because of this intense interest on the part of other nations and this nation.

Contents

Early years and education

Murphy was born in Fulton, New York.[1] He attended Colgate University, where he was also a member of the Theta Chi fraternity and played college football. Before his NFL career ended and while playing for the Redskins he obtained an MBA from American University's Kogod School of Business in 1983. Murphy graduated with a J.D. degree from the Georgetown University Law Center in 1988.[1]

Professional career

Murphy (middle) tackling an opponent in Super Bowl XVII
Murphy (middle) tackling an opponent in Super Bowl XVII

Murphy played in Super Bowl XVII and Super Bowl XVIII with the Washington Redskins. He played a key role in the Redskins 27–17 Super Bowl XVII win over the Miami Dolphins, recording a second half interception of Miami quarterback David Woodley's pass with the Dolphins on Washington's 37-yard line.

Murphy's best season was in 1983, when he led the NFL with nine interceptions and returned them for 127 yards. He finished his eight-season career with 27 interceptions and 282 return yards, along with six fumble recoveries for 22 returns yards, in 109 games. He also made the Pro Bowl after the 1983 season.

Murphy was the Redskins representative to the NFL Players Association. He served on the bargaining committee in the players' strike that caused the cancellation of seven games during the 1982 season.[1] Many suspect that the Redskins' decision to release him after the 1983 season and the reluctance of any other team to sign him was retribution for his union activity.[2]

Sports executive

Murphy moved back to Hamilton, New York, to become the athletic director at Colgate University in the early 1990s until 2003. Later, Murphy moved to Evanston, Illinois to serve as the athletic director at Northwestern University. On December 3, 2007, he was announced as the new Green Bay Packers President and CEO.[3] On February 6, 2011, Green Bay won Super Bowl XLV, giving Murphy his second Super Bowl victory.[4]

References

  1. ^ a b c "Mark Murphy". Green Bay Packers. Archived from the original on November 8, 2015. Retrieved November 4, 2015.
  2. ^ Clayton, John (March 28, 2010). "Packers' Murphy comes full circle". ESPN. Archived from the original on January 11, 2015. Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  3. ^ "Mark H. Murphy Named Green Bay Packers President And CEO". Green Bay Packers. December 3, 2007. Archived from the original on December 13, 2007. Retrieved December 3, 2007.
  4. ^ "Mark Murphy '77 Wins Second Super Bowl Trophy". Colgate University. February 7, 2011. Archived from the original on July 24, 2011. Retrieved February 7, 2011.

External links

This page was last edited on 6 January 2020, at 13:03
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