Ryan McGee Wiki
Ryan McGee is a senior writer for ESPN The Magazine and formerly a television producer with ESPN, Fox Sports Net, and NASCAR Media Group. He covers a variety of American sports but is best known for his motorsports work, particularly NASCAR, and college football.
Ryan McGee Biography
Mcgee moved to Los Angeles to pursue a career in entertainment and attend the University of Southern California.
Before joining ESPN The Magazine he was a columnist for FoxSports.com. He was also editor-in-chief at NASCAR Media Group and wrote the script for the documentary Dale, that was narrated by Paul Newman.
In 2006 he published his first book, ESPN Ultimate NASCAR: 100 Defining Moments in Stock Car Racing History and his second, The Road To Omaha: Hits, Hopes, and History at the College World Series which was published in May 2009. The paperback version was published in May 2010. In 2018, he co-authored the Dale Earnhardt Jr. book “Racing to the Finish.”
McGee was also an analyst/contributor to ESPN2’s night studio show NASCAR Now before the show was canceled in early 2014. He is currently a commentator on ESPNU and the SEC Network, where he frequently guest hosts on The Paul Finebaum Show.
McGee co-hosts the Marty & McGee podcast alongside Marty Smith. In 2015 the podcast was promoted to a regular weekend time slot on ESPN Radio and in 2018 a TV version of the show began on the SEC Network.
Ryan Mcgee Espn
Senior Writer, ESPN the Magazine
A senior writer for ESPN the Magazine, Ryan McGee is a regular contributor to ESPN.com, SportsCenter and ESPNU. He is also the author of The Road To Omaha: Hits, Hopes and History at the College World Series and ESPN Ultimate NASCAR: 100 Defining Moments in Stock Car Racing History.
In addition to his reporting and writing, McGee also is the co-host of the popular “Marty and McGee” program that airs on ESPN Radio on Saturday afternoons. McGee and co-host Marty Smith, ESPN bureau reporter, discuss NASCAR and other topics with a wide variety of guests ranging from NASCAR drivers to country music artists to stars from other sports.
He started with ESPN in 1994 working on the production staff of the show rpm2night, during which time he began contributing to the magazine. From 2001-03, he produced Totally NASCAR on FOX Sports Net and for five years served as editor in chief at NASCAR Media Group, winning two Sports Emmys and penning the script for the documentary film Dale.
He has been named National Motorsports Press Association’s Writer of the Year five times. McGee is also a member of the Football Writers Association of America (FWAA) and National Collegiate Baseball Writers (NCBWA).
Ryan Mcgee Bottling
Mcgee Bottling is a privately held company in Napa, CA. Categorized under Wine Makers” Equipment and Supplies. Current estimates show this company has an annual revenue of $500,000 to $1 million and employs a staff of approximately 1 to 4.
Ryan Mcgee Age
This information is still under review and will be updated as soon as possible.
Ryan Mcgee Family
Ryan is the son of Dr. Jerry McGee and he has a brother Sam McGee.
Ryan Mcgee Wife
Ryan has a beautiful wife, Erica.
Ryan Mcgee Children
Together they have a daughter called Tara.
Ryan Mcgee Height
This information will be updated soon.
Ryan Mcgee Salary
Ryan’s salary is estimated to be between $10k to $50k per year.
Ryan Mcgee Net worth
He has an estimated net worth of $1.5 billion.
Ryan Mcgee Bottom 10
Georgia finally gains the Bottom 10’s respect
The Bottom 10 inspirational thought of the week:
Come on, baby, give it all you’ve got
Get into the power of the plot
You know we’ll only get it if we try
Give me your attention for a while
Everybody needs attention
Everybody wants to smile
Everybody needs a mention
Attention, attention, for a while
— – “Attention,” Ringo Starr
Last week during one of our Championship Drive college football podcasts (Listen, subscribe, rate, review!), I made a passing comment that slid by most listeners but boomed through San Marcos, Texas, like a Stevie Ray Vaughn guitar riff at the Cheatham Street Warehouse.
What I said was that I wish more people around the nation cared about Texas State football because it was such a hot mess that it would make for a great in-depth feature.
The short version: The Bobcats moved to FBS in 2012 and the once-proud Division II and FCS program jumped out to a promising start under Dennis Franchione, with a three-year record of 17-19. But in the three-plus seasons since, it’s 8-34. After a 1-5 start this year, the fifth-largest university in Texas has become enveloped in bickering back and forth between fans, administration, media and head coach Everett Withers.
My comment on the podcast led to a deluge of Twitter comments from Texas State fans.
That told me three things. 1. Someone in San Marcos does indeed listen, subscribe, rate and review. Awesome. 2. Someone in San Marcos reads the Bottom 10. That is also awesome. 3. Everyone in San Marcos needs a hug.
With apologies to Jim Wacker, Richard Starkey, and Steve Harvey, here’s the Bottom 10 after Week 7.
1. UTEPID (0-6)
Perhaps Texas State fans can at least take some comfort in knowing theirs isn’t the worst team in Texas.
2. Minute Rice (1-6)
Perhaps Texas State fans can also take some comfort in knowing theirs isn’t even the second-worst team in Texas.
3. San No-Se State (0-6)
After the Spartans Not Trojans suffered back-to-back heartbreakers via a five-overtime loss to Hawaii and a squandered 30-point, third-quarter comeback to Colorado State, they refused to succumb to such drama last weekend, losing 52-3 to the Black Knights of West Point. It was the most decisive Army victory since Yorktown.
4. U-Can’t (1-5)
If you’re looking to call your bookie with a sleeper pick to make a late run at the Bottom 10 title, keep an eye on Randy Edsall Charm School University. The Huskies’ second half starts with a trip to South Florida this weekend and ends with a Thanksgiving visit from Temple, but in between, they face UMass (2-5), Living on Tulsa Time (1-5), EC-Yew (2-4) and Smoo, er, I mean SMU (2-4). And if you’re looking to call your bookie with a sleeper pick to make a late run at the Bottom 10 title, then I have some addiction literature for you to read.
5. Georgia (6-1)
For a month and a half, I’ve been barked at by Dawgs who said their team wasn’t receiving the same attention as Bama, Ohio State, Clemson, and Notre Dame, or even Michigan, Texas, Oklahoma and UCF. The LSU game was UGA’s chance to finally earn respect for their accomplishments. Well … hey, going from being ranked second in the nation to being in the Coveted Fifth Spot, that is quite the accomplishment.
6. Texas State Armadillos (1-5)
I always jokingly refer to Texas State as the Armadillos. But perhaps the answer to their woes lies within that joke. Where’s Ed “Straight Arrow” Gennero these days? We haven’t heard from him since his two-day Twitter experiment of 2014.
Johnny Manziel to the #Browns How about another winning quarterback from Texas? Paul Blake. I can deliver him.
9:58 PM – Jan 9, 2014
7. Boiling Green State (1-6)
#MACtion is home to four teams with two or fewer wins and three of those teams share three wins between them. Over the next four weeks, those four teams will play their own round-robin Bottom 10 tournament as State of Kent (1-6) plays Akron (2-3) and Boiling Green (1-6); BGSU plays Central Michigan (1-6); CMU plays Akron; and Akron plays BGSU. But only one of those schools has already fired their coach. And that’s why BGSU is the MAC’s Bottom 10 representative … for now.
8. No-Nebraska (0-6)
If the MAC was smart to schedule all of those games and Conference USA was wise enough to book UTEP vs. Rice (Nov. 3) and the American was astute enough to gift the world with UConn vs. Tulsa (also Nov. 3), then why in the wide, wide world of sports couldn’t someone at the Big Ten have had the foresight to gift the world with these guys …
9. In a Rutgers (1-6)
… against these guys?!
10. Ore-gone State (1-5)
And why wasn’t someone at Pac-12 HQ prescient enough to ensure that the 1-5 Beavers would play the 1-5 UCLA Boo-ins? Forget the College Football Playoff, these conferences don’t even understand how to make the Bottom 10 Playoff.
Waiting List: UNC Achilles Heels (1-4), Lou-ugh-ville Cardinals (2-5) Ar-kan’t-saw (1-6), Central Michigan Chippy-was (1-6) State of Kent (1-6), Western Kentucky Hillstoppers (1-5), UCLA Boo-ins (1-5), Living on Tulsa Time (1-5), Old Duh-minions (1-6), the team that lost to Old Duh-minions (4-2), overly heated “storming the field” debates.