Joe Moglia is the Head Football Coach & Chair of Athletics at Coastal Carolina University, and Chairman of the Board at TD Ameritrade. In his last 10 seasons of coaching college football, Joe has been part of 8 championship teams. In his first five seasons at Coastal, he has led his team to the National Playoffs 5 times and was Conference Champions 4 times. Coastal is 51-15 overall and 45-6 in the last 51 regular season games. He has also received multiple Coach of the Year honors, including the Eddie Robinson National Coach of the Year, and was the recipient of the Vince Lombardi Award, and inducted into the Lombardi Hall of Fame. Joe has been a Football Coach for 24 years, but it’s not a traditional 24 years. He began his career as a coach for 16 years, moved to the business world for over 20, and back to coaching in 2009. In his first stint as a coach he won two Ivy League Championships as the Defensive Coordinator at Dartmouth, led units that set Defense and Kicking records at Lafayette, and turned two high school programs around. Before going to Coastal, he was Executive Adviser to the Head Football Coach for Football at Nebraska where he was part of two Holiday Bowls, two Big 12 North Championships, and the recipient of the Sharp Trophy for Leadership as voted by the players. In 2011 he was Head Coach of the Omaha Nighthawks in the United Football League. In the business world, in 1984 Joe entered the MBA Training Program at Merrill Lynch, where there were 26 Trainees, 25 MBAs and one Football Coach. By 1988, he was Merrill Lynch’s Number One Producer in the World. By the time he left, he was a member of both the Institutional and Private Client relative to the Executive Committees, and his final responsibilities were all Investment Products, the Insurance Company, the 401(k) Business, and the Middle Market Business. He became the CEO of TD Ameritrade in 2001. Over the next seven years, shareholders enjoyed a 500% return as the firm grew its market cap from $700 million to $10 BILLION, and today TD Ameritrade has client assets over $1.2 TRILLION. In 2008, after the firm had 6 record years in a row, Joe stepped down as CEO and became Chairman of the Board. Moglia has received the Ellis Island Medal of Honor and the Sharp Trophy for Leadership. He has been honored by the National Italian American Foundation, the Columbus Citizens Foundation, the South Carolina Football Hall of Fame, and the American Institute for Stuttering. He has also been inducted into six Halls of Fame and is the recipient of three Honorary Doctorates. Joe has already had a book written about his life, and he is the only author in the world that has written two books published on both investing and football.
George Glenn is in his fifth season as the chief of staff and director of football operations. His duties include organizing the daily operations of the football program, such as practice schedules, travel schedules and the daily administrative duties.
Glenn came to Coastal after spending the 2011 season as chief of staff for the Omaha Nighthawks for Joe Moglia.
Glenn brought over 30 years of football experience to Coastal Carolina both as a high school head coach as well as being co-founder and camp director of the Blue Chip Football Camp, held annually in Delaware since 1976.
Glenn was both athletic director and head football coach at Cape Henlopen (Del.) High School. Prior to that, he was head coach at Salesianum (Del.) School for 21 years. He is the winningest head football coach in the history of Salesianum School, chalking up 119 victories from 1976 to 1992. Salesianum won the Delaware Division I state championship in 1986, when he was named Delaware Football Coach of the Year. Salesianum additionally reached the state championship in 1980, '87, '88 and '92, while reaching the semifinals in 1981, '83, '84 and '90. Prior to taking over as head coach, Glenn was offensive coordinator at Salesianum from 1972-75, helping the program win a state title in 1972.
Glenn won another 25 games in four seasons - posting at least six wins each season - as head coach at Cape Henlopen High School, taking over a program that was just 1-9 prior to his arrival.
At the time he finished his 21-year Delaware head coaching career, Glenn was the second-winningest head football coach in state history. In addition to his 1986 Delaware Coach of the Year honor, Glenn has been the Delaware Catholic League Coach of the Year (1980), head coach for the Delaware All-Star Game (1981), assistant coach for the Delaware All-Star Game (1991) and Delaware Today Magazine's 1987 Coach of the Year.
He was the head coach at Staunton River High School in Moneta, Va., from 1969 to 1971, and started his coaching career as an assistant at Boones Creek High School in Johnson City, Tenn., in 1966.
Glenn graduated from East Tennessee State University in 1967 with a Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. He played four years of college football, the first two serving as tri-captain and earning all-conference honors at Ferrum Junior College. He also spent two years in the United States Army.
Rick Mueller, who has worked in professional football for over 20 years, has been named Coastal Carolina football's executive director of player personnel in January of 2018.
Mueller previously worked with Coach Moglia at the Omaha Nighthawks and most recently served as player personnel executive with Philadelphia Eagles. He has additionally served in executive roles with the United Football League, the New Orleans Saints, the Jacksonville Jaguars and the Sacramento Gold Miners.
"I got to know Rick really well when we worked together with the Omaha Nighthawks," Moglia said. "I could not be more excited that he is part of our program. He has outstanding executive skill sets that not only will benefit our program specifically but would serve him well whether in the business world, the NFL or college athletics."
In his role with the Chanticleers, Mueller will work closely with recruiting coordinator Cory Bailey to help evaluate the entire recruiting process and will work closely with chief of staff George Glenn in our daily operations. He will additionally serve as the program's liaison with the NFL.
Mueller spent a total of five seasons with the Eagles, serving as the team's player personnel executive (2016), director of pro personnel (2014-15) and pro personnel executive (2012-13). While with Philadelphia, he coordinated all aspects of the pro scouting department, including preparation for the free agency signing period, advance scouting of upcoming opponents and evaluation of all players in the NFL and other professional football leagues.
Prior to Philadelphia, Mueller was a key component in the success of the UFL's inaugural season in 2009 when he was named the league's vice president and served as the general manager for all four teams. He was then hired as the general manager for the Omaha Nighthawks in 2010 and served in that capacity for two seasons.
Mueller spent eight seasons in the personnel department with the New Orleans Saints, where he was as the team's vice president of player personnel (2006-08) and director of player personnel (2000-06). His role in New Orleans ranged from evaluating NFL free agents, studying college prospects and supervising the organization's college and pro scouts.
Mueller came to the Saints after a six-year stint with the Jacksonville Jaguars. He was the club's director of college scouting (1998-2000) and college scout (1994-98).
In 1993, Mueller had his start in the front office side of professional football, working as the director of player personnel and wide receivers coach for the Canadian Football League's Sacramento Gold Miners.
In 1992, Mueller was a defensive assistant and special teams coach for the World League's Sacramento Surge as they posted an 8-2 record and captured the World Bowl championship.
A graduate assistant at Washington State from 1990-92, Mueller was the team's quarterbacks coach, head junior varsity coach and recruiting coordinator.
Mueller was a three-year starter at quarterback at the University of Puget Sound and earned a degree in communications from that university in 1990. He and his wife, Andrea, have twin sons, Chase and Rhett, and a daughter, Emry.
Jamey Chadwell, a two-time FCS National Coach of the Year finalist and three-time Big South Coach of the Year, was named Coastal Carolina's associate head coach and offensive coordinator in January of 2017.
Chadwell spent the previous four seasons as head coach at Charleston Southern where he finished fourth in the FCS National Coach of the Year voting in 2015 and eighth in 2013. He was named Big South Coach of the Year three times (2013, 2015 and 2016), led CSU to conference titles in 2015 and 2016 and guided the Buccaneers to the NCAA Division I FCS Championship Playoffs in each of the last two years.
Chadwell was 35-14 in his four years at Charleston Southern and has an overall head coaching record of 60-35 over eight seasons with stints at North Greenville (2009-11) and Delta State (2012) before his time in Charleston.
Over the 2015 and 2016 seasons, CSU was ranked in the top 25 for 22 consecutive weeks in addition to having a seven-week run to end the 2013 season in the top 25. The Bucs finished No. 6/7 nationally in 2015, were ranked in the top 10 for nine weeks in 2016 and finished ranked #14/15 in the final poll.
This past season (2016), Chadwell earned Big South Coach of the Year honors for the second straight year and third time in four years, tying him for the most such accolades in conference history. CSU ranked 14th/15th in the final poll as the Bucs beat three ranked opponents along the way. In addition to Chadwell's recognition as the league's Coach of the Year, CSU had four players named All-American while 12 earned All-Big South honors. CSU was first in the Big South in yards per rush (6.0) with the Bucs also ranking among the nation's best in rushing offense (266.5 , 6th) and scoring offense (33.0, 20th).
CSU broke through on the national stage in a big way in 2015, compiling a 10-3 overall record and a 6-0 Big South mark en route to achieving a pair of firsts -- an outright conference championship and an automatic FCS Division I Championship bid. For his effort, Chadwell was a finalist for the second time for FCS National Coach of the Year, finishing fourth in the national voting. The Bucs finished the regular season as one of just three programs to go undefeated against fellow FCS competition. Chadwell was named Big South Coach of the Year for the second time after piloting a roster that included 13 all-conference selections and reaching the quarterfinals of the FCS Playoffs. The Bucs finished the year a program-best sixth in the STATS FCS poll and seventh in the FCS Coaches poll.
CSU was 8-4 in 2014, led the country in time of possession and ranked 16th in rushing offense. The Bucs' aggressive defense also excelled and paced the Big South in total defense, rushing defense and pass defense.
Chadwell's first year at Charleston Southern resulted in him being named the 2013 Big South Coach of the Year and the AFCA Region II Coach of the Year while finishing eighth in the voting for the Eddie Robinson FCS National Coach of the Year award. CSU set a school-record for wins during a 10-3 season, climbed as high as No. 12 in the FCS Coaches Poll, spent the final seven weeks of the season in the coaches' poll and finished the year ranked for the first time in school history at No. 22/24. CSU led the nation in average time of possession and was among national leaders in turnover margin and rushing offense. CSU shattered a number of school records during Chadwell's first year and nine Bucs received Big South postseason awards.
Chadwell, a former Buccaneer assistant coach, returned to Charleston Southern after head coaching stops at Delta State, going 3-8 in his lone season (2012), and North Greenville, going 22-14 in three seasons.
After posting a 2-8 record in his first season as a head coach at North Greenville in 2009, Chadwell turned the program around in year two, going 9-3, and led NGU to the NCAA DII quarterfinals with an 11-3 record in year three. Chadwell led the Crusaders to their first-ever national ranking, finishing the 2011 season 12th in the American Football Coaches Association DII Poll.
Chadwell spent five seasons on Jay Mills' staff at CSU (2004-08) and served as recruiting coordinator, later adding offensive coordinator duties, before leaving for North Greenville. He helped the Bucs' program reach new heights, including the 2005 Big South Conference title.
He began his collegiate coaching career at his alma mater, East Tennessee State, in 2000. From 2000-2003, the former Anderson County (Tenn.) High School star worked with quarterbacks, tight ends and running backs while assisting with recruiting and offensive game planning.
Marvin Sanders was named the Chanticleer's defensive coordinator on December 8, 2017.
Sanders was on staff with CCU head coach Joe Moglia at Nebraska and was hired by Moglia with the Omaha Nighthawks. Sanders was defensive coordinator at North Carolina for three seasons (2004-06) and brings a total of 23 years of collegiate coaching experience to the Chanticleer program.
"I have known Marvin since 2009 and have seen first-hand his impact on the type of defense we are striving for here at Coastal," Moglia said." He is a believer in everything our program stands for -- BAM (Be A Man), LAF (Life After Football) and our mission to put a team on the field that all of which Coastal Carolina will be proud."
After working with Moglia at the Nighthawks, Sanders was hired as defensive coordinator at Florida Atlantic in December of 2011. However, he left that post in February of 2012 to be the defensive backs coach at Southern California. In his one year with the Trojans, USC ranked ninth in the NCAA in both interceptions (19) and turnovers gained (32) while jumping 20 spots to 41st nationally in pass efficiency defense.
Sanders went on to be the head football coach at Los Angeles' Loyola High School (2013-16).
At Nebraska, Sanders helped the Cornhuskers rank among the nation's best defenses in his four total seasons (2003; 2008-10) as the secondary coach -- the final two as the assistant head coach on defense. The Huskers led the nation in pass efficiency twice (2003 and 2008) while ranking third in 2010. Nebraska's 32 interceptions in 2003 -- thanks to an NCAA-best 10 by Josh Bullocks that season -- ranks among the NCAA all-time top five.
Also during his time at Nebraska, the defense ranked among the NCAA top 20 in scoring defense (first in 2009, second in 2003 and ninth in 2010), fewest passing yards allowed (fifth in 2010, 11th in 2003 and 18th in 2009), passes intercepted (first in 2003, seventh in 2009 and 11th in 2010) and total defense (seventh in 2008, 11th in both 2003 and 2010).
Bullocks became just the second NU sophomore to earn All-America honors and he ended 2003 as a semifinalist for the Jim Thorpe Award. Cornerback Prince Amukamara was a finalist for the Jim Thorpe Award in 2009 as he garnered first team All-America honors.
Between stints at Nebraska, Sanders was at North Carolina (2004-06) and was initially hired as co-defensive coordinator/secondary coach before being elevated to defensive coordinator for years two and three with the Tar Heels. After a 2-10 season and the UNC defense ranking in the 100's for most defensive categories prior to Sanders' arrival, North Carolina improved to 6-6 in 2004. Then in his first year as defensive coordinator, the Tar Heels climbed to 42nd nationally in total defense in 2005 while ranking 48th in pass defense in 2006.
Sanders served as the secondary coach at Colorado State for two seasons (2001-02). The Rams posted a 17-9 record during Sanders' two seasons in Fort Collins, including winning the 2002 Mountain West title and earning a pair of bowl trips.
Other coaching stops included one season as defensive ends/outside linebackers coach at New Mexico State (2000), five seasons at Nebraska-Omaha (1995-99, including the final three as defensive coordinator), one season as defensive backs coach at Minnesota-Morris (1994) and two seasons at defensive backs coach at Nebraska Wesleyan (1992-93).
A native of Chicago, Ill., Sanders received his Bachelor's in business administration at Nebraska in 1990. During his four-years playing for Tom Osborne and the Cornhuskers, Nebraska played in four bowls, including the Sugar Bowl, 1987 and '89 Fiesta Bowls and 1988 Orange Bowl. Sanders earned honorable mention All-Big Eight honors his senior season.
He and his wife, Susan, have a daughter, Chandler Marie, and a son, Payton.