Domonique Foxworth

Domonique Foxworth

Writer and Commentator, The Undefeated

Domonique Foxworth is a writer and commentator for The Undefeated, as well as contributor to ESPN who can be seen and heard across television, radio, podcasts and more. The former NFL cornerback joined The Undefeated, ESPN’s content initiative exploring the intersections of sports, race and culture, in 2016.

Foxworth hosts the “I Don’t Give a Damn” and “The Roundtable” digital series for The Undefeated and his columns of note include 2019 pieces on why Ravens quarterback Lamar Jackson is better than the prototypical quarterback and an examination of whether the NFL should change its policy on marijuana.

Foxworth is among the company’s most thoughtful and respected voices, especially on topics that intersect race and sports. Foxworth regularly contributes to Get Up, Outside the Lines, SportsCenter, The Dan Le Batard with Stugotz, Around the Horn and Highly Questionable. A former ESPN Radio host with Mina Kimes and Clinton Yates on The Daily Roast, Foxworth has also appeared on and guest-hosted ESPN podcasts, including the ESPN Daily and the Bill Barnwell Show.

Drafted in the third round (97th overall) of the 2005 NFL Draft by the Denver Broncos, Foxworth played for three teams during his seven NFL seasons (2005-11) – the Broncos, Atlanta Falcons and Baltimore Ravens.

Elected by the Broncos in 2007 as an NFLPA player representative, Foxworth became the youngest player to become vice president of the NFL Players Association Executive Committee, and one of the youngest players to be elected president of the NFL Players Association in 2012. After retiring from pro football, Foxworth earned an MBA from the Harvard Business School. He was then appointed Chief Operating Officer of the NBA Players Association. His experience with the NFL Players Association makes his insight on collective bargaining agreements and the preceding negotiations among the most sought after in the industry.

Foxworth grew up in Baltimore and attended the University of Maryland, where he was a three-time All-American.

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