On Now
Coming Up
  • Sat., Apr. 26, 2014 8:00AM - 6:00PM CDT Packers Pro Shop Tent Sale

    The sale is taking place earlier than in previous years, due to the construction at Lambeau Field and the work that the Pro Shop team must complete in preparation for the new store, which will open this summer. Visitors to Lambeau Field should enter the Atrium through the Oneida Nation Gate. Parking is available in the lot on Lambeau Field’s east side near the Oneida Nation Gate, which can be accessed off Oneida Street and Lombardi Avenue.

    The sale will feature the traditional mix of Pro Shop items greatly reduced in price and other special purchases.

    The team’s football operations staff also has provided Packers team apparel no longer in use, including a large assortment of t-shirts, shorts, jackets, jerseys and pants. Some items are practice-worn gear not normally available in the Pro Shop.

    The tent sale began in 1994 in the parking lot outside the former Pro Shop on the north end of Lambeau Field and grew into a popular event. Now in its 11th year in the Atrium, the tent sale also was held in the west side stadium concourse in previous years.

     
  • Sat., May. 10, 2014 7:00PM CDT Eddie Lacy appearance 22nd Annual Doug Jirschele Memorial Sports Award Banquet
  • Sat., Jun. 07, 2014 8:30AM - 3:30PM CDT JPP Kids Clinic

    The 17th annual Junior Power Pack Kids Clinic is set for Saturday, June 7, 2014 in the Don Hutson Center with sessions ranging from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

    The Junior Power Pack Clinic gives members ages 5-14 years old the opportunity to practice football skills and drills with other Packers backers and a few up-and-coming Packers players.  Parents/Guardians are welcome to come and watch their child/ren participate in the clinic. 

    Members may choose one of three sessions to attend:

    • Session 1 – 8:30 to 10 a.m.
    • Session 2 – 11 to 12:30 p.m.
    • Session 3 – 2 to 3:30 p.m.


    The event will be held inside the Don Hutson Center, the Packers indoor practice facility. Parking for the event is available in the lot on Lambeau Field’s east side near the Oneida Nation Gate.  

    The Junior Power Pack Clinic is a member’s only event and will have a registration fee of $5.

    Deadline to register:

    • New Members – May 11, 2014
    • Current Members – May 18, 2014


    To sign up to become a member of the Junior Power Pack and receive an invitation to the clinic fans can go to www.packers.com/jpp.

     
  • Sat., Jun. 14, 2014 2:30PM CDT Jerry Parins Cruise for Cancer

    The eleventh annual Jerry Parins Cruise for Cancer motorcycle ride will be held, rain or shine, on Saturday, June 14, 2014. The ride will start at Vandervest Harley-Davidson (1966 Velp Avenue, Green Bay) and will make a fun-filled stop at the Seymour Fireman's Picnic, held at the Outagamie County Fairgrounds in Seymour.

    Ride Day Schedule

    • 9-10:30 am: Registration at Vandervest Harley-Davidson, Geen Bay
    • 11 am: Depart Vandervest Harley-Davidson, Green Bay
    • 12 pm: Arrive in Seymour. Enjoy food, beverages, entertainment and a short program.
    • 2:30 pm: Party kicks off at the new South Endzone Festival Foods MVP Deck at Lambeau Field! Guests can access the space by way of the Shopko Gate. See the field and enjoy the atmosphere from this beautiful indoor/outdoor space newly opened and accessed by very few. The party will include silent and live auction, food, beverages, music and merchandise available for purchase.


    More information: http://cruiseforcancer.org/

     
  • Sat., Aug. 09, 2014 7:00PM - 10:00PM CDT Packers at Tennessee Titans Packers at Tennessee Titans
  • Sat., Aug. 16, 2014 3:00PM - 6:00PM CDT Packers at St. Louis Rams Packers at St. Louis Rams

Front Office

Bob Harlan
Chairman Emeritus

Biography

  • Retired Jan. 28, 2008, and became chairman emeritus after a 37-year career with the organization, including 19 years as principal executive.
  • Originally joined the organization as assistant general manager on June 1, 1971. Also served as corporate general manager (1975-81), corporate assistant to the president (1981-88), executive vice president of administration (1988-89), president and CEO (1989-2006), chairman and CEO (2006-07) and chairman (2007).
  • Inducted into the Green Bay Packers Hall of Fame, July 17, 2004.
  • Under his guidance, franchise posted a .500-or-better season 13 straight years (1992-2004) for the first time since the 1930s and '40s (1934-47).
  • Packers own the NFL's best record, 152-88, since 1993, the dawn of free agency and the salary cap, a period many observers predicted would send Green Bay into a downward spiral.
  • In addition to the Super Bowl ring from the Packers' 1996 championship, possesses a 1967 World Series ring, earned while he worked for the St. Louis Cardinals.

Bob Harlan is enjoying his "second" career with the Packers as the organization's chairman emeritus. Having retired Jan. 28, 2008, after 37 years with the organization, including 19 as its principal executive, he serves the organization as a goodwill ambassador, appearing on behalf of the club at events and in the community. Although a different position for him, its duties are not, for throughout his tenure as CEO, the genial Harlan built and maintained considerable goodwill on behalf of the storied franchise.

Harlan transitioned into his latest career with a solid legacy in place. The team enjoyed tremendous success under his stewardship and also is positioned to succeed well into the future under the leadership of President/CEO Mark Murphy and a talented staff.

Off the field, the crowning achievement of Harlan's tenure - the $295 million redevelopment of historic Lambeau Field - was ushered in at the beginning of the 2003 campaign and stands as the chief component for assuring the team's financial survival for the next generation.

On the field, the Packers enjoyed a resurgence under Harlan's guidance, posting the league's best overall record, 152-88, from 1993-2007, and returning the Lombardi Trophy to Green Bay with a victory in Super Bowl XXXI. The successful period also included 13 straight .500-or-better seasons (1992-2004), an impressive accomplishment in this era of free agency and the team's best stretch since the 1930s and '40s.

A member of the club's front office since 1971, the veteran Packers official made two major decisions late in the 1991 season. Convinced the organization was merely treading water competitively, he first relieved then-executive vice president Tom Braatz of his responsibilities Nov. 20, 1991, and, one week later, named Ron Wolf as executive vice president and general manager, with total authority over football operations.

Wolf was chosen 'NFL Executive of the Year' by Sporting News following his first full season with the Packers, which saw him hire Mike Holmgren as head coach and acquire Pro Bowl quarterback Brett Favre in 1992 in one of pro football's most acclaimed trades ever. He subsequently "recruited" perennial Pro Bowl defensive end Reggie White, the game's most sought-after unrestricted free agent, in 1993.

During the productive interim, the Packers advanced to the playoffs for six consecutive years - the first such accomplishment in franchise history - climaxing their 1996 achievements by reaching and winning the Super Bowl for the first time in 29 years and following that singular achievement by returning to the Super Bowl in January of 1998.

In 2005, Harlan hired Ted Thompson as the team's general manager, and Thompson has built the Packers into one of the NFL's strongest young teams, with the 2007 squad tying a team record for victories with a 13-3 regular-season mark en route to the division title and an appearance in the NFC Championship.

Harlan fittingly was honored July 17, 2004, with his induction into the Green Bay Packers Hall of Fame. His mark on the franchise earlier was recognized Sept. 2, 2003, with the dedication of the Robert E. Harlan Plaza, in front of the main entrance to Lambeau Field. It is marked by a plaque featured between the statues of team founder Curly Lambeau and Hall of Fame coach Vince Lombardi.

Other notable achievements include the 1994 decision to leave Milwaukee, ending a 62-year stay, and play all home games in Green Bay; launching the fourth stock sale in the team's history in 1997, a mechanism which produced more than $20 million in "new money" and in excess of 100,000 new shareholders; and authorizing construction of the Don Hutson Center, the team's "state of the art" indoor practice facility.

Under Harlan, the organization also has been accorded national acclaim for its consistently high quality of operation. Additionally, the team ranked among the league's most popular the last several years and merchandise sales consistently land in the NFL's top five.

The affable Iowan, who was involved in every area of the club's operations over the course of his three-plus decade career, joined the organization as assistant general manager on June 1, 1971, after serving as director of public relations for the St. Louis baseball Cardinals. He earlier earned a B.S. degree in journalism from Marquette in 1958 and had a brief tour of duty in the U.S. Army before spending six months as a general reporter for United Press International in Milwaukee. He subsequently became sports information director at Marquette in 1959, then joined the Cardinals in 1965, acting as director of community relations and the speakers' bureau for two years and as director of public relations for three-and-a-half years before joining the Packers.

Harlan currently serves on the board of directors for a number of community organizations and has been the recipient of multiple honors, both on a local and state basis, including being honored three times by his alma mater, Marquette University, in 1997. In 2007, he penned his autobiography, Green and Golden Moments: Bob Harlan and the Green Bay Packers.

Born Robert Ernest Harlan in Des Moines, Iowa, he and his wife, Madeline, have three sons, Kevin, Bryan, and Michael, plus four grandchildren.

  • Retired Jan. 28, 2008, and became chairman emeritus after a 37-year career with the organization, including 19 years as principal executive.
  • Originally joined the organization as assistant general manager on June 1, 1971. Also served as corporate general manager (1975-81), corporate assistant to the president (1981-88), executive vice president of administration (1988-89), president and CEO (1989-2006), chairman and CEO (2006-07) and chairman (2007).
  • Inducted into the Green Bay Packers Hall of Fame, July 17, 2004.
  • Under his guidance, franchise posted a .500-or-better season 13 straight years (1992-2004) for the first time since the 1930s and '40s (1934-47).
  • Packers own the NFL's best record, 152-88, since 1993, the dawn of free agency and the salary cap, a period many observers predicted would send Green Bay into a downward spiral.
  • In addition to the Super Bowl ring from the Packers' 1996 championship, possesses a 1967 World Series ring, earned while he worked for the St. Louis Cardinals.

Bob Harlan is enjoying his "second" career with the Packers as the organization's chairman emeritus. Having retired Jan. 28, 2008, after 37 years with the organization, including 19 as its principal executive, he serves the organization as a goodwill ambassador, appearing on behalf of the club at events and in the community. Although a different position for him, its duties are not, for throughout his tenure as CEO, the genial Harlan built and maintained considerable goodwill on behalf of the storied franchise.

Harlan transitioned into his latest career with a solid legacy in place. The team enjoyed tremendous success under his stewardship and also is positioned to succeed well into the future under the leadership of President/CEO Mark Murphy and a talented staff.

Off the field, the crowning achievement of Harlan's tenure - the $295 million redevelopment of historic Lambeau Field - was ushered in at the beginning of the 2003 campaign and stands as the chief component for assuring the team's financial survival for the next generation.

On the field, the Packers enjoyed a resurgence under Harlan's guidance, posting the league's best overall record, 152-88, from 1993-2007, and returning the Lombardi Trophy to Green Bay with a victory in Super Bowl XXXI. The successful period also included 13 straight .500-or-better seasons (1992-2004), an impressive accomplishment in this era of free agency and the team's best stretch since the 1930s and '40s.

A member of the club's front office since 1971, the veteran Packers official made two major decisions late in the 1991 season. Convinced the organization was merely treading water competitively, he first relieved then-executive vice president Tom Braatz of his responsibilities Nov. 20, 1991, and, one week later, named Ron Wolf as executive vice president and general manager, with total authority over football operations.

Wolf was chosen 'NFL Executive of the Year' by Sporting News following his first full season with the Packers, which saw him hire Mike Holmgren as head coach and acquire Pro Bowl quarterback Brett Favre in 1992 in one of pro football's most acclaimed trades ever. He subsequently "recruited" perennial Pro Bowl defensive end Reggie White, the game's most sought-after unrestricted free agent, in 1993.

During the productive interim, the Packers advanced to the playoffs for six consecutive years - the first such accomplishment in franchise history - climaxing their 1996 achievements by reaching and winning the Super Bowl for the first time in 29 years and following that singular achievement by returning to the Super Bowl in January of 1998.

In 2005, Harlan hired Ted Thompson as the team's general manager, and Thompson has built the Packers into one of the NFL's strongest young teams, with the 2007 squad tying a team record for victories with a 13-3 regular-season mark en route to the division title and an appearance in the NFC Championship.

Harlan fittingly was honored July 17, 2004, with his induction into the Green Bay Packers Hall of Fame. His mark on the franchise earlier was recognized Sept. 2, 2003, with the dedication of the Robert E. Harlan Plaza, in front of the main entrance to Lambeau Field. It is marked by a plaque featured between the statues of team founder Curly Lambeau and Hall of Fame coach Vince Lombardi.

Other notable achievements include the 1994 decision to leave Milwaukee, ending a 62-year stay, and play all home games in Green Bay; launching the fourth stock sale in the team's history in 1997, a mechanism which produced more than $20 million in "new money" and in excess of 100,000 new shareholders; and authorizing construction of the Don Hutson Center, the team's "state of the art" indoor practice facility.

Under Harlan, the organization also has been accorded national acclaim for its consistently high quality of operation. Additionally, the team ranked among the league's most popular the last several years and merchandise sales consistently land in the NFL's top five.

The affable Iowan, who was involved in every area of the club's operations over the course of his three-plus decade career, joined the organization as assistant general manager on June 1, 1971, after serving as director of public relations for the St. Louis baseball Cardinals. He earlier earned a B.S. degree in journalism from Marquette in 1958 and had a brief tour of duty in the U.S. Army before spending six months as a general reporter for United Press International in Milwaukee. He subsequently became sports information director at Marquette in 1959, then joined the Cardinals in 1965, acting as director of community relations and the speakers' bureau for two years and as director of public relations for three-and-a-half years before joining the Packers.

Harlan currently serves on the board of directors for a number of community organizations and has been the recipient of multiple honors, both on a local and state basis, including being honored three times by his alma mater, Marquette University, in 1997. In 2007, he penned his autobiography, Green and Golden Moments: Bob Harlan and the Green Bay Packers.

Born Robert Ernest Harlan in Des Moines, Iowa, he and his wife, Madeline, have three sons, Kevin, Bryan, and Michael, plus four grandchildren.