In 2004 when Gunter Cunningham was brought back as defensive coach, they were able to bring in as many wins as the previous year.
Kansas City Chiefs
National Football League
American Football League (1960–1969)
National Football League (1970–present)
Military brat is an English-language colloquial or military slang term used in several countries to describe the children and teenagers of active-duty military personnel. It also describes the unique subcultures associated with these populations. It is also a recognized term of cultural identity. The term denotes childhood and/or adolescent immersion in military culture to the point where the mainstream culture of one's home country may seem foreign or peripheral. In a number of countries (but not all) where there are military brat subcultures, the term also references a lifestyle of high mobility, as the child's family follows the soldier-parent great distances from one non-combat assignment after another during most or at least a significant portion of one's growing up years. For highly mobile military brat populations, a complex 'mixed' cultural identity often results, due to the resulting exposure to numerous national or regional cultures while growing up.
Within military culture, the term "military brat" is not considered to be an insult, but rather connotes affection and respect.
KC leads 2–1
AFL Championships (4)
Gunther Cunningham (born June 19, 1946) is an American football defensive coordinator for the Detroit Lions. Cunningham has presided over some of the most successful defenses in NFL history (1995 & 1997), typically ranking at the top of the league in many statistical categories.
Cunningham was born in 1946 in war-torn Munich, Germany to an American serviceman and a German mother before moving to the United States at age ten. He attended the University of Oregon, where he played linebacker and placekicker before embarking on a coaching career that has now spanned almost forty years. In 1995, Cunningham was hired by the Chiefs as the defensive coordinator after spending the previous four seasons as a coach with the Los Angeles Raiders.