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Timeline:1961 - Selected first round, fifth overall by the Chicago Bears in the NFL Draft; and also selected first round, eighth overall by the Houston Oilers in the AFL Draft.
(At the time, the AFL and NFL had separate drafts).
November 1988 - Suffers a minor heart attack.1989 - Founds the Mike Ditka Foundation, which raises money for pediatric AIDS research and Misericordia, a Chicago-based organization supporting individuals with developmental disabilities.1982-January 5, 1993 - Head coach of the Chicago Bears, until he is fired following a 5-11 season.1993 - Becomes an NFL studio analyst with NBC.1997-2000 - Head coach of the New Orleans Saints until he is fired in January 2000.2000 - Becomes an NFL studio analyst with CBS.2004-present - Football analyst with ESPN.
July 2004 - After being approached by a group of Illinois Republicans, announces that he has decided not to run for the open US Senate seat in Illinois.2011 - Invests in the Elite Football League of India, originally comprised of eight teams from India, Pakistan and Sri Lanka playing American-style football. May 24, 2013 - The Bears announce the upcoming retirement of Ditka's number 89, and that it will be the last number they retire.
When ABC7 reached Ditka briefly by phone, he said: "You know, I'm getting too old for this. I respect the game, I respect the flag, I respect our country."Ditka released a full statement at p.m.
President of the nonprofit Gridiron Greats Assistance Fund, which assists retired NFL players medically and financially.The ceremony takes place December 9, 2013, during halftime at their game against the Dallas Cowboys.September 12, 2016 - In response to NFL players not standing for the National Anthem, in a radio interview Ditka remarks, "they could do whatever they want but they'd never play another down for me."CNN contributed to this report.Nicknamed "Iron Mike," "Da Coach" and "The Hammer."Five-time Pro Bowl player (1961-1965 seasons).NFL tight end with the Chicago Bears (1961-1966 seasons), the Philadelphia Eagles (1967-1968 seasons) and the Dallas Cowboys (1969-1972 seasons).
"I don't know how you could grow up in this country - especially when he did - and be completely unaware of something as significant as the Civil Rights Movement of the 1960s.""You just knew he was factually wrong and he just had his head out over his skies," ESPN radio host John Jurkovic said.