Charley Casserly

Former NFL executive and analyst Charley Casserly Casserly was the general manager of the Washington Redskins and Houston Texans in the National Football League, where he was a part of three Super Bowl victories.

When was Charley Casserly born?

In River Edge, New Jersey, Charley Casserly was born on February 27, 1949. Pisces is his astrological sign. He is of White ethnicity and American nationality. Bergen Catholic High School graduate Charley Casserly. He then went on to Springfield College, where he earned a Bachelor’s degree in education and a Master’s degree in guidance.

He also received a doctorate from the University of Springfield. Casserly is in the Bergen Catholic High School Hall of Fame as well as the Springfield College Sports Hall of Fame. He used to sell newspapers to help pay for his schooling.

Who is the Wife of Charley Casserly?

Charley is a husband and father of three children. After being in a long-term relationship, he married his girlfriend Beverley. Shannon, their daughter, was born to the couple. Shannon, his wife, received her bachelor’s degree in 2006 from American University.

So far, no rumors of their divorce have surfaced, and they are still happily married. The well-known broadcaster has a pleasant demeanor and is of average stature.

What is the Net Worth of Charley Casserly?

Charley Casserly, a former NFL general manager, and broadcaster, has a net worth of $4 million and earns $150,000 per year from his successful reporting career with NFL Network. While the average annual salary for a general manager in the NFL is around $1 million to $3 million, some NFL GMs are paid significantly less.

Because he may have made a lot of money as a manager and because the contract details aren’t available. In addition, he is well compensated for his recent broadcasting career, as he is employed by a reputable sports organization. In addition, as a sports pundit on radio and television, the NFL Network reporter earns additional money.

Charley Casserly’s Career Line

  • The Washington Football Team made four Super Bowl appearances during his 23-year career, winning three of them.
  • For two of the Super Bowl-winning seasons, Casserly was an assistant to Bobby Beathard.
  •  For the second time (2003–06; 1996–1999), NFL Commissioner Paul Tagliabue appointed him to the Competition Committee.
  • Casserly began his career with the WFT as an unpaid intern in 1977, working under George Allen, the Hall of Fame coach.
  • Casserly was hired as a scout by Washington the following year. Joe Jacoby and Jeff Bostic, original members of the famed “Hogs” offensive line and key components of Washington’s first two Super Bowl teams, were free agents he discovered during his early years as a scout.
  •  Bostic made one trip to Honolulu, while Jacoby was chosen for four Pro Bowls. Casserly was promoted to Assistant General Manager of the Washington Football Team in 1982, and the team won its first Super Bowl that year.
  •  Casserly also re-established the club’s intern program that had produced over 20 league executives during his time in Washington and Houston.
  • During the 1987 NFL players’ strike, Casserly assembled a “replacement” team for the Washington Football Team, which went 3–0 before the strike ended, including a Monday Night win over a Dallas team that featured several of the league’s top players. “The Replacements,” a Warner Bros.
  • After Beathard resigned in 1989, Casserly was promoted to general manager, and he continued the Washington Football Team’s tradition of finding high-caliber players in the later rounds of the draft.
  • He selected Southwest Louisiana quarterback Brian Mitchell with a fifth-round pick in the 1990 draft.
  •  Mitchell was then converted to a running back/kick returner by Washington, and he went on to become the only player in NFL history to lead the league in combined net yards four times, joining Jim Brown as the only player to do so.
  • In the fourth round of the 1996 draft, Casserly selected Auburn running back Stephen Davis.
  •  With 1,450 yards on the ground, Davis led the NFC in 1999.
  • Wide receiver Keenan McCardell (12th round, 1991) and tight end Frank Wycheck were also selected by Casserly as future Pro Bowlers (sixth round, 1993). Casserly signed veteran quarterback Brad Johnson during the 1999 off-season, and he responded with a Pro Bowl season.
  • Casserly was named NFL Executive of the Year at mid-season in 1999 by Sports Illustrated, Pro Football Weekly, The Sporting News, and USA Today.
  • Casserly acquired all of the New Orleans Saints’ 1999 draft picks, as well as their first and third-round picks in 2000, on draft day in 1999, by swapping the WFT’s fifth first-round pick for the Saints’ 12th.
  • Despite this, he was able to select future Pro Bowl cornerback Champ Bailey, who was a top target for Washington. New team owner Daniel Snyder fired Casserly in 1999.
  • Casserly became the General Manager of the expansion Houston Texans after leaving the Redskins. Casserly selected David Carr, Jabar Gaffney, Chester Pitts, and Fred Weary with the franchise’s first four selections in the 2002 NFL Draft.
  • Andre Johnson (WR, 2003), Jerome Mathis (KR, 2005), DeMeco Ryans (LB, 2006), Mario Williams (DE, 2006), and Owen Daniels (DE, 2006) were all drafted during Casserly’s remaining drafts for the Texans (2003 through 2006).
  • In 2006, Ryans were named Defensive Rookie of the Year by the NFL. Mario Williams, the first overall pick in 2006 (behind college standouts Reggie Bush and Vince Young), was selected to the Pro Bowl in 2008.
  • The Texans went 4–12 in Casserly’s first season as GM in 2002, then improved to 5–11 in 2003 and 7–9 in 2004, before going 2–14 in 2005.
  • When the Texans were 1–12 in 2005, team owner Bob McNair hired former NFL coach Dan Reeves as a consultant to help him evaluate his team. Head coach Dom Capers was fired by McNair following the season’s conclusion.
  •  Casserly was chastised for a number of personnel decisions, including trading second and third-round picks to the Raiders in 2005 for Phillip Buchanon.
  • Buchanon was a bad player for the Texans in 2005, and he was released after the team’s first four games in 2006.
  • McNair chastised the trade for Buchanon in a public interview, claiming that the front office had failed to do its homework.
  • Casserly left the Texans on June 1, 2006, following the 2006 NFL Draft and the team’s 2-14 season.
  • Casserly applied for a job in the front office of the National Football League but was turned down. Rick Smith took his place as General Manager. The Texans’ work with Casserly drew a lot of flak.
  • Casserly also has 16 years of radio and television experience. He worked on local television and radio shows in Washington, including WUSA (CBS), WJLA (ABC), WTTG (Fox), and HTS (Home Team Sports).
  • Casserly worked on KTRK (ABC) for four years and KILT for six years in Houston.
  • He was a contributor on ESPN’s Edge NFL Match-Up and reported three times a week on ESPN Radio in the fall of 1999.
  • He was the color commentator for the preseason games of the Philadelphia Eagles on the Eagles Television Network in 2008.
  • He previously worked for CBS’s The NFL Today as an NFL insider.