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Enos Stanley Kroenke (/ˈkroʊŋki/; born July 29, 1947) is an American business entrepreneur. He is the owner of Kroenke Sports & Entertainment, Denver Nuggets
Denver Nuggets
of the NBA, Colorado Avalanche
Colorado Avalanche
of the NHL, Colorado Rapids
Colorado Rapids
of Major League Soccer, Colorado Mammoth
Colorado Mammoth
of the National Lacrosse League
National Lacrosse League
and the Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
of the NFL. The Colorado
Colorado
sports properties are in the name of Josh Kroenke, one of his children, to satisfy NFL ownership restrictions that forbid a team owner from owning teams in other markets. Kroenke is also the largest shareholder of English Premier League
Premier League
football club Arsenal. The newly formed Los Angeles Gladiators
Los Angeles Gladiators
of the Overwatch League
Overwatch League
is also owned by Kroenke. Kroenke's wife, Ann Walton Kroenke, is the daughter of Walmart co-founder James Walton. Kroenke was estimated to be worth US$8 billion by Forbes
Forbes
in 2016.

Contents

1 Personal life 2 Real estate 3 Kroenke Sports & Entertainment 4 St. Louis Rams
St. Louis Rams
relocation to Los Angeles 5 Other businesses 6 References 7 External links

Personal life[edit] Kroenke grew up in Mora, Missouri, an unincorporated community with a population of approximately two dozen, where his father owned Mora Lumber Company.[4][5] His first job was sweeping the floor at his father's lumber yard. By age 10 he was keeping the company's books. In a September 2011 interview with The Telegraph newspaper, Kroenke said he was lucky — both as a youngster and later in life — to be surrounded by family and friends who saw the value of attaining a good education, which he said contributed to his success. At Cole Camp (Missouri) High School, he played baseball, basketball and ran track.[6] He is of German descent and was raised Lutheran.[5] Kroenke obtained a Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science
Bachelor of Science
and a Masters of Business Administration from the University of Missouri. On a ski trip to Aspen, Colorado, Kroenke met his future wife, Ann Walton, a Wal-Mart
Wal-Mart
heiress. They married in 1974.[5] Already wealthy from real estate, he accrued significant additional wealth when he and Ann inherited a stake in Wal-Mart
Wal-Mart
Stores Inc. upon the 1995 death of her father, James Walton. As of September 2015, that stake is worth $4.8 billion.[7] Real estate[edit] He founded the Kroenke Group in 1983, a real estate development firm that has built numerous shopping centers and apartment buildings. Since his marriage to Walton, he has been in the special position to develop many of the plazas near Wal-Mart
Wal-Mart
stores. He is also the chairman of THF Realty, an independent real estate development company that specializes in suburban development. He founded this corporation in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1991. In 2016, THF's portfolio was valued at more than $2 billion, including more than 100 projects totaling 20 million square feet, primarily in retail shopping centers.[8] Kroenke Sports & Entertainment[edit] Main article: Kroenke Sports & Entertainment Kroenke is a well-known sports mogul. As the head and owner of Kroenke Sports & Entertainment, he bought a stake in the National Football League's St. Louis Rams
St. Louis Rams
after their relocation to Missouri
Missouri
in 1995. In 2000, he became full owner of both the National Basketball Association's Denver Nuggets
Denver Nuggets
and the National Hockey League's Colorado Avalanche, purchasing the teams from Charlie Lyons's Ascent Entertainment Group. In 2002, he partnered with Denver Broncos
Denver Broncos
owner Pat Bowlen
Pat Bowlen
and former Bronco quarterback John Elway
John Elway
to become part-owner of the Arena Football League's Colorado
Colorado
Crush. He continued to grow his sports empire in 2004 when he purchased the National Lacrosse League's Colorado Mammoth
Colorado Mammoth
and Major League Soccer's Colorado Rapids from Phil Anschutz. In 2010, Kroenke exercised his right of first refusal to buy the remaining interest in the Rams from the estate of late owner Georgia Frontiere.[9] On August 25, 2010, he became full owner of the Rams by unanimous consent of the NFL. To gain approval from NFL owners, Kroenke agreed to turn over control of the Denver Nuggets
Denver Nuggets
and Colorado Avalanche to his son, Josh, by the end of 2010, and he had to give up his majority stake in both teams in December 2014. The NFL does not allow its owners to hold majority control of major league teams in other NFL markets.[10] On October 7, 2015, the NFL approved transfer of his ownership stake of the Avalanche and Nuggets to his wife, Ann Walton Kroenke.[11] Kroenke Sports & Entertainment also owns Pepsi Center
Pepsi Center
in Denver, home of the Nuggets and Avalanche, and co-owns Dick's Sporting Goods Park in Commerce City, home of the Rapids. Both venues were built by his development company. In 2004, Kroenke launched his own competitor to FSN Rocky Mountain (now known as AT&T SportsNet Rocky Mountain), Altitude, a new regional sports network which became the official broadcaster for both of Kroenke's teams on launch. Kroenke also established TicketHorse, a ticket company that provides in-house sales for all of his teams. Kroenke is a somewhat reclusive man. He is popularly known as "Silent Stan" because he almost never gives interviews to the press.[10] He rarely interferes in his teams' day-to-day operations. Kroenke is the largest shareholder of Premier League
Premier League
association football club Arsenal. Arsenal already had a technical link-up with Kroenke's Colorado Rapids
Colorado Rapids
when in April 2007 Granada Ventures, a subsidiary of ITV plc, had sold its 9.9% stake in Arsenal Holdings plc to Kroenke's KSE UK inc.[12] Kroenke went on to buy further shares in the club, taking his total stake up to 12.19%.[13] The club's board initially expressed skepticism that a bid would be in its best interests,[14] but gradually warmed to him as part of counteracting Alisher Usmanov's rival bid for the club. By June 2008, the board had prepared to let Kroenke take over the club,[15] and on September 19, 2008, it was officially announced that Kroenke had joined the Arsenal board of directors.[16] Kroenke had a beneficial interest in, and controlled voting rights, over 18,594 shares, representing 29.9% of the issued shares. Thus, he was nearing the maximum 29.99% threshold, beyond which he would be forced to make an offer for all remaining shares.[17] On April 10, 2011, it was reported that Kroenke was in advanced talks to complete the takeover of Arsenal.[18][19] The following day, it was announced that he increased his shareholding in Arsenal to 62.89% by purchasing the stakes of Danny Fiszman and Lady Nina Bracewell-Smith, and agreed to make an offer for the rest of the club at £11,750 per share, valuing the club at £731M.[20][21] In late 2017, the company developed a new esports team franchise in the newly founded Overwatch League, named the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Gladiators, that will begin their inaugural season later that year on December 6.[22][23] St. Louis Rams
St. Louis Rams
relocation to Los Angeles[edit]

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On April 13, 1995, Stan Kroenke helped Georgia Frontiere
Georgia Frontiere
move the Los Angeles Rams from Anaheim
Anaheim
to St. Louis
St. Louis
by purchasing a 30% share of the team.[24] In April 2010, as he was trying to gain full ownership of the team, and knowing of an escape clause in the Rams lease at the Edward Jones Dome, Stan Kroenke said: "I'm going to attempt to do everything that I can to keep the Rams in St. Louis. "[25] In February 2013, the Rams and the City of St. Louis
St. Louis
went to arbitration over a clause in the Rams lease that stated the Rams current stadium must be in the top tier of NFL Stadiums. The arbitrators agreed with the Rams, giving the Rams the ability to break their original lease and go to a year to year lease agreement.[26] Saying that he was willing to work with Missouri
Missouri
officials and to give the governor a "complete understanding" of the stadium situation, on November 30, 2015, Stan Kroenke met with Missouri
Missouri
Governor Jay Nixon at Rams Park in Earth City, Missouri.[27] On January 5, 2015, it was announced that the Kroenke Group was teaming up with Stockbridge Capital Group to build a 70,000 seat NFL stadium and venue in Inglewood, California, a suburb of Los Angeles, threatening the Rams' future in St. Louis. In response, St. Louis countered with National Car Rental Field, a proposed open-air stadium in the north riverfront in downtown St. Louis
St. Louis
with the hope of the Rams staying in St. Louis.[28] At the NFL relocation presentation that St. Louis
St. Louis
was no longer a viable market for the NFL and was best served with only two teams. Kroenke also questioned the financial future of the team.[29] NFL commissioner Roger Goodell
Roger Goodell
also stated that St. Louis
St. Louis
funding did not meet the criteria set by the NFL.[30] St. Louis
St. Louis
officials countered that Kroneke was misrepresenting the city and defended that St. Louis
St. Louis
was being misrepresented at the owners’ meeting.[31] The Oakland Raiders
Oakland Raiders
and San Diego Chargers
San Diego Chargers
are also unhappy with old stadiums ( O.co Coliseum
O.co Coliseum
in Oakland
Oakland
and Qualcomm Stadium
Qualcomm Stadium
in San Diego respectively) lacking updated amenities and were proposing a stadium in Carson, California, another suburb of Los Angeles, in competition with Kroenke's Inglewood proposal. As of 2017, the Chargers have announced they will be moving to Los Angeles
Los Angeles
for the 2017 season. Playing games initially in Carson and then will move into Kroenke's Inglewood Stadium. The Raiders have announced a move to Las Vegas, Nevada. On January 4, 2016, all three teams applied for relocation to Los Angeles for the 2016 NFL season.[32] The following day, the Rams and Stan Kroenke released their proposal for relocation. Some of the Rams' conclusions were disputed by the Mayor of St. Louis
St. Louis
Francis Slay
Francis Slay
(in a letter to Roger Goodell),[33] the St. Louis
St. Louis
Regional Chamber,[34] and Forbes.[35] However, some say that staying in St. Louis
St. Louis
was ultimately a bad deal for the city and the city is better off with them leaving.[36] On January 12, 2016, the NFL approved the Rams' application to relocate from St. Louis
St. Louis
back to Los Angeles
Los Angeles
with a 30-2 vote and Kroenke was praised by other NFL owners afterwards.[37][38] On April 12, 2017 it was reported that the City of St. Louis, St. Louis
St. Louis
County, and the Regional Convention and Sports Complex Authority filed a 52-page lawsuit against the NFL and all 32 NFL clubs as defendants (including Stan Kroenke) and seeks damages and restitution of profits.[39] On July 12, 2017, the Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
filed three motions seek to: dismiss the case for failure to state a claim, dismiss the case for lack of personal jurisdiction, and appeal to have the case determined through arbitration rather than in front of a St. Louis based jury. The motions in the case will be decided upon by Judge Christopher McGraugh.[40] Other businesses[edit] In 2006, Kroenke, in partnership with the money manager Charles Banks, acquired the Napa Valley winery Screaming Eagle. (In April 2009, Banks said he was no longer involved with Screaming Eagle.)[41] Kroenke is a major owner of working ranches, owning a total of 848,631 acres. The Land Report magazine ranked him as the United States' ninth-largest landowner in 2015.[42][43] Among notable purchases is his February 2016 acquisition of the famous Waggoner Ranch in Texas, the largest ranch within one fenceline.[44] In August 2017, he came under fire for launching a new outdoor sports television channel that was unveiled in the United Kingdom and will show regular hunting programmes that includes killing elephants, lions and other vulnerable African species.[45] References[edit]

^ "Silent Stan shakes up St. Louis, L.A." nbcsports.com. Retrieved January 19, 2016.  ^ Real Time Ranking (January 1, 1970). "Stanley Kroenke". Forbes. Retrieved April 4, 2016.  ^ "PAGE BY PAGE REPORT DISPLAY FOR 20036560003 (Page 5976 of 6121)". Images.nictusa.com. Retrieved January 12, 2016.  ^ Fenno, Nathan (January 17, 2015). " Stan Kroenke finishes what he starts; will finish line be in L.A.?". The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times.  ^ a b c Longman, Jere (January 14, 2010). "From an Owner to the Quietest Sports Emperor". The New York Times.  ^ Wilson, Jeremy (September 30, 2011). "The life and times of Arsenal owner Stan Kroenke". The Telegraph.  ^ " Forbes
Forbes
List: #79 Ann Walton Kroenke". Forbes. September 2015. Retrieved September 2, 2015.  ^ "Michael Staenberg". Retrieved February 26, 2016.  ^ "Arsenal shareholder Stan Kroenke to purchase NFL side St Louis Rams". The Daily Telegraph. London. April 13, 2010. Retrieved April 21, 2010.  ^ a b " Stan Kroenke is new Rams owner". ESPN. August 25, 2010.  ^ "NFL owners let Kroenke keep Rams; transfer Nuggets, Avalanche to his wife". Retrieved October 7, 2015.  ^ "Kroenke buys stake in Arsenal". Soccernet.espn.go.com. April 5, 2007. Retrieved January 12, 2016.  ^ "Arsenal Holdings plc – Holding(s) in Company". PLUS Markets Group. April 12, 2007. Retrieved April 12, 2007.  ^ "Arsenal chairman to meet Kroenke". BBC. April 28, 2007. Retrieved April 28, 2007.  ^ Harris, Nick (June 20, 2008). "Arsenal put Kroenke in position to take over club". London: Independent. Retrieved June 23, 2008.  ^ Main (September 19, 2008). "Kroenke Welcomed On Board". Goal.com. Retrieved November 5, 2009.  ^ "Business Kroenke nears Arsenal threshold". BBC News. November 5, 2009. Retrieved November 5, 2009.  ^ [1] Archived March 21, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Exclusive: Kroenke poised for Control of Arsenal FC". Sky News. April 10, 2011. Retrieved April 10, 2011.  ^ "Kroenke mounts Arsenal takeover". BBC News. April 11, 2011.  ^ "Recommended Offer by KSE For Arsenal Holdings News Archive News". Arsenal.com. May 6, 2011. Retrieved January 12, 2016.  ^ " Stan Kroenke & Josh Kroenke Introduce Name of New Los Angeles Overwatch League™ Franchise, the Gladiators, with Roaring Lion Logo and Purple/White Team Colors" (PDF). LA Gladiators. November 2, 2017. Retrieved November 8, 2017.  ^ "THE OVERWATCH LEAGUE™ WELCOMES LONDON, SECOND LOS ANGELES TEAM". Overwatch League. August 10, 2017. Retrieved November 8, 2017.  ^ "NFL Owners OK Rams' Move to St. Louis". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. April 13, 1995. Retrieved January 13, 2015.  ^ "Kroenke's pledge to keep the Rams in St. Louis". St. Louis
St. Louis
Post Dispatch. April 21, 2010. Retrieved January 13, 2015.  ^ "Rams win stadium arbitration". February 2, 2013.  ^ "Intrigue at Rams Park: Kroenke meets with Nixon". St. Louis
St. Louis
Post Dispatch. November 30, 2015. Retrieved November 30, 2015.  ^ Farmer, Sam; Vincent, Roger (January 5, 2015). "Owner of St. Louis Rams plans to build NFL stadium in Inglewood". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. Retrieved January 5, 2015.  ^ Hunn, David. "Kroenke blasts St. Louis
St. Louis
in NFL relocation proposal".  ^ Hunn, David. "Goodell: $300 million for St. Louis
St. Louis
stadium 'fundamentally inconsistent' with NFL policy".  ^ "Mayor Slay Defends St. Louis
St. Louis
Against Kroenke's Claims in Letter to Goodell - 101Sports.com". January 7, 2016.  ^ "Owner of St. Louis Rams
St. Louis Rams
plans to build NFL stadium in Inglewood". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. November 11, 2015. Retrieved January 5, 2015.  ^ "Slay to Goodell: I cannot ever remember meeting Stan Kroenke". St. Louis Post Dispatch. January 7, 2016. Retrieved January 7, 2015.  ^ " St. Louis
St. Louis
to Kroenke: You're 'preposterous'". St. Louis
St. Louis
Post Dispatch. January 7, 2016. Retrieved January 7, 2015.  ^ "Stan Kroenke's Bad Relocation Math". St. Louis
St. Louis
Post Dispatch. January 6, 2016. Retrieved January 7, 2015.  ^ Nocera, Joe (January 13, 2018). "In Losing the Rams, St. Louis
St. Louis
Wins" – via NYTimes.com.  ^ "Rams headed back to Los Angeles; Chargers have option to join". ESPN. January 13, 2016. Retrieved January 13, 2016.  ^ Thomas, Jim. "NFL owners thrilled by Kroenke's move". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved January 13, 2016.  ^ " St. Louis
St. Louis
suing NFL over Rams' relocation". USAToday.com. April 12, 2017. Retrieved April 13, 2017.  ^ "Rams seeking dismissal, ruling via arbitration in lawsuit with St. Louis over relocation". July 12, 2017.  ^ Laube, James and Sogg, Daniel, Wine Spectator (March 21, 2006). "Screaming Eagle Sold". CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ "Billionaire Stan Kroenke Buys $132.5 Million Broken O Ranch". Forbes. Retrieved May 28, 2015.  ^ "2015 Land Report 100". The Land Report. Retrieved November 2, 2015.  ^ Gruley, Bryan. "NFL Owner Stan Kroenke Buys Texas
Texas
Mega-Ranch Listed for $725 Million". Bloomberg Business. Retrieved February 25, 2016.  ^ De Menezies, Jack. "Arsenal owner Stan Kroenke launches 'sickening' bloodsports TV channel in the UK that screens lion and elephant hunts". The Independent. Retrieved August 4, 2017. 

External links[edit]

Forbes
Forbes
profile Stan Kroenke on IMDb

v t e

Kroenke Sports & Entertainment

Founded in 1999

Teams

Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
(NFL) (1999–present) Denver Nuggets
Denver Nuggets
(NBA) (2000–present) Colorado Avalanche
Colorado Avalanche
(NHL) (2000–present) Colorado Mammoth
Colorado Mammoth
(NLL) (2004–present) Colorado Rapids
Colorado Rapids
(MLS) (2004–present) Arsenal F.C.
Arsenal F.C.
(Premier League) (2011–present) Los Angeles Gladiators
Los Angeles Gladiators
(Overwatch League) (2017-present)

Venues

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Stadium at Hollywood Park Pepsi Center Dick's Sporting Goods Park Paramount Theatre 1stBank Center
1stBank Center
(operator)

People

Stan Kroenke Ann Walton Kroenke Josh Kroenke

Media

Television

Altitude Sports and Entertainment Outdoor Sportsman Group

Sportsman Channel Outdoor Channel MyOutdoorTV.com World Fishing Network

US Canada (JV)

Radio

KSE Radio Ventures, LLC

KKSE KXKL-FM KIMN KWOF

Magazines

Outdoor Sportsman Group

Bowhunter Bass Fan Firearms News Florida
Florida
Sportsman Fly Fisherman Game & Fish Guns & Ammo Gun Dog Guns & Ammo: Handguns In-Fisherman North American Whitetail Petersen's Bowhunting Petersen's Hunting Rifle Shooter Shallow Water Angler Shooting Times Shotgun News Walleye In-Sider Wildfowl

Miscellaneous

Skycam

v t e

Cleveland
Cleveland
/ St. Louis
St. Louis
/ Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
owners

Homer Marshman (1937–1941) Dan Reeves (1941–1971) Robert Irsay (1972) Carroll Rosenbloom
Carroll Rosenbloom
(1972–1979) Georgia Frontiere
Georgia Frontiere
(1979–2008) Chip Rosenbloom (2008–2010) Stan Kroenke (2010– )

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams

Founded in 1936 Played in Cleveland
Cleveland
(1936–45) and St. Louis
St. Louis
(1995–2015) Based in Los Angeles, California Headquartered in Thousand Oaks, California

Franchise

Franchise History

in Cleveland in St. Louis

Seasons Players Coaches First-round draft picks Starting quarterbacks Statistics Broadcasters Awards

Stadiums

Cleveland
Cleveland
Stadium League Park Shaw Stadium Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum Anaheim
Anaheim
Stadium Busch Stadium Edward Jones Dome Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park
Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park
(under construction)

Culture

Rampage Cheerleaders Heaven Can Wait (film) Melonheads Carroll Rosenbloom John Ramsey

Lore

The Greatest Show on Turf Bull Elephant backfield Fearsome Foursome "The Tackle"

Rivalries

San Francisco 49ers Kansas
Kansas
City Chiefs

Retired numbers

7 28 29 74 75 78 80 85

Media

Broadcasters Radio network KCBS-FM J.B. Long D'Marco Farr Dick Enberg

Wild card berths (8)

1980 1983 1984 1986 1988 1989 2000 2004

Division championships (16)

1945 1949 1967 1969 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1985 1999 2001 2003 2017

Conference championships (6)

1950 1951 1955 1979 1999 2001

League championships (3)

1945 1951 1999 (XXXIV)

Current league affiliations

League: National Football League
National Football League
(1937–present) Conference: National Football Conference Division: West Division

Former league affiliation

League: American Football League (1936)

Seasons (82)

1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Championship seasons in bold

v t e

Colorado
Colorado
Rapids

Commerce City, Colorado

The Club

History Players Seasons Records Academy

Stadiums

Mile High Stadium Sports Authority Field at Mile High Dick's Sporting Goods Park

Affiliated clubs

Charlotte Independence

USL

Culture

Class VI The Front Range Centennial Firm Pid Army Bulldog Supporters

Rivalries

Rocky Mountain Cup

Key personnel

Owner E. Stanley Kroenke Manager Pablo Mastroeni

Major honors (1)

MLS Cup
MLS Cup
(1)

2010

Major League Soccer

Seasons (22)

1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2015 2016 2017 2018

v t e

Current owners of the National Football League

American Football Conference

AFC East AFC North AFC South AFC West

Terry and Kim Pegula (Buffalo Bills) Stephen M. Ross
Stephen M. Ross
(Miami Dolphins) Robert Kraft
Robert Kraft
(New England Patriots) Woody Johnson
Woody Johnson
(New York Jets)

Steve Bisciotti
Steve Bisciotti
(Baltimore Ravens) Mike Brown (Cincinnati Bengals) Jimmy and Dee Haslam ( Cleveland
Cleveland
Browns) Rooney family
Rooney family
(Pittsburgh Steelers)

Bob McNair
Bob McNair
(Houston Texans) Jim Irsay
Jim Irsay
(Indianapolis Colts) Shahid Khan
Shahid Khan
(Jacksonville Jaguars) KSA Industries ( Tennessee
Tennessee
Titans)

Pat Bowlen
Pat Bowlen
(Denver Broncos) Clark Hunt
Clark Hunt
( Kansas
Kansas
City Chiefs) Alex Spanos ( Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Chargers) Mark and Carol Davis ( Oakland
Oakland
Raiders)

National Football Conference

NFC East NFC North NFC South NFC West

Jerry Jones
Jerry Jones
(Dallas Cowboys) John Mara and Steve Tisch (New York Giants) Jeffrey Lurie
Jeffrey Lurie
(Philadelphia Eagles) Daniel Snyder
Daniel Snyder
(Washington Redskins)

Virginia Halas McCaskey (Chicago Bears) Martha Firestone Ford (Detroit Lions) Green Bay Packers, Inc.
Green Bay Packers, Inc.
(governed by a Board of Directors) (Green Bay Packers) Zygi Wilf
Zygi Wilf
( Minnesota
Minnesota
Vikings)

Arthur Blank
Arthur Blank
(Atlanta Falcons) Jerry Richardson
Jerry Richardson
(Carolina Panthers) Gayle Benson (New Orleans Saints) Glazer Family (Tampa Bay Buccaneers)

Bill Bidwill ( Arizona
Arizona
Cardinals) Stan Kroenke ( Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams) John and Denise York (San Francisco 49ers) Paul Allen
Paul Allen
(Seattle Seahawks)

v t e

Wealthiest people in the United States by state

AL Jimmy Rane

AK Leonard Hyde and Jonathan Rubini

AZ Bruce Halle

AR Jim Walton

CA Mark Zuckerberg

CO Charlie Ergen

CT Ray Dalio

DE Robert W. Gore
Robert W. Gore
and Elizabeth Snyder

FL Thomas Peterffy

GA Jim Kennedy

HI Pierre Omidyar

ID Frank L. VanderSloot

IL Kenneth C. Griffin

IN Carl Cook

IA Harry Stine

KS Charles Koch

KY B. Wayne Hughes

LA Tom Benson

ME Bill and Susan Alfond

MD Ted Lerner

MA Abigail Johnson

MI Dan Gilbert

MN Whitney MacMillan

MS Leslie Lampton

MO Stan Kroenke

MT Dennis Washington

NE Warren Buffett

NV Sheldon Adelson

NH Andrea Reimann-Ciardelli

NJ Donald Newhouse

NM Mack C. Chase

NY Michael Bloomberg

NC James Goodnight

ND Gary Tharaldson

OH Les Wexner

OK Harold Hamm

OR Phil Knight

PA Mary Alice Dorrance Malone

RI Jonathan M. Nelson

SC Anita Zucker

SD T. Denny Sanford

TN Thomas F. Frist Jr.

TX Alice Walton

UT Gail Miller

VT John Abele

VA Jacqueline Mars

WA Bill Gates

WV Jim Justice

WI John Menard Jr.<

.