If I were running a team, what I know about (former Atlanta quarterback) Michael Vick and what I've seen from him, I would definitely give him an opportunity to playHarrison, Dungy join NBC Sports Jun 03, 2009
You really don't think about this or prepare something for when you retireDungy announces his retirement from Colts Jan 12, 2009
The process was not that much different than the last three yearsDungy says he will return as Colts coach Jan 21, 2008
I think he feels good, but we'll know more on SundayColts' Harrison may be ready Jan 10, 2008
If he's able to practice and go, we'd love to get him some plays, (but) it's not as easy as people thinkColts' Marvin Harrison returns to practice Dec 28, 2007
Anthony Kevin "Tony" Dungy (born October 6, 1955) is a former professional American football player and coach in the National Football League. Dungy was head coach of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers from 1996 to 2001, and head coach of the Indianapolis Colts from 2002 to 2008. He became the first African-American head coach to win the Super Bowl when his Colts defeated the Chicago Bears on February 4, 2007. On December 18, 2008 after securing his tenth straight playoff appearance with a win against the Jacksonville Jaguars, Dungy set a new NFL record for consecutive playoff appearances by a head coach. On January 12, 2009, Dungy announced his retirement as coach of the Indianapolis Colts, which went into effect after the 2008–2009 season. Since retirement, Dungy has served as a prominent analyst on NBC's Sunday night studio show. Tony Dungy is also the national spokesman for the fatherhood program All Pro Dad.