Rose with the Bulls in February 2011
|No. 1 – Chicago Bulls|
October 4, 1988 |
|Listed height||6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)|
|Listed weight||190 lb (86 kg)|
|High school||Simeon Career Academy
|NBA draft||2008 / Round: 1 / Pick: 1st overall|
|Selected by the Chicago Bulls|
|Career highlights and awards|
|Stats at NBA.com|
|Stats at Basketball-Reference.com|
Derrick Martell Rose (born October 4, 1988) is an American professional basketball player who currently plays for the Chicago Bulls of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He played one year of college basketball for the University of Memphis before being drafted first overall by Chicago in the 2008 NBA draft. Rose became the first guard to be drafted first overall in the NBA draft since Allen Iverson in 1996 and would subsequently win NBA Rookie of the Year. In 2011, Rose was named the NBA Most Valuable Player, becoming the youngest player to win this award at 22 years and 6 months old.
In 2009, an NCAA investigation revealed that Rose's SAT scores had been invalidated, making him retroactively ineligible to play for Memphis. As a result, the NCAA vacated Memphis' entire 2007–08 season.
- 1 Early life
- 2 High school career
- 3 College career
- 4 NBA career
- 4.1 Chicago Bulls (2008–present)
- 5 International career
- 6 Player profile
- 7 NBA statistics
- 8 Accomplishments and awards
- 9 Off the court
- 10 See also
- 11 References
- 12 External links
Rose was born and raised in the Englewood area, one of the most dangerous neighborhoods on Chicago's South Side. He is the youngest son of Brenda Rose after Dwayne, Reggie, and Allan. All three were talented basketball players who taught Rose the in and outs of basketball on nearby courts. As his talent for the sport grew, Rose began to attract much more outside attention in Chicago's basketball circles, leading his mother and brothers to restrict outside contact to him. She feared his road to the NBA would be exploited and derailed by outside parties like street agents, similar to what happened to former Chicago prospect Ronnie Fields.
High school career
By the time Rose enrolled at Simeon Career Academy in 2003, he was a hot commodity for collegiate coaches. Despite his reputation, he played freshmen and JV basketball for the Wolverines. He wore No. 25 in honor of Ben "Benji" Wilson, a promising player who was murdered by a gang member during his senior year in 1984. Rose was not allowed on varsity due to a long-standing tradition that head coach Bob Hambric, who had been with the school since 1980 had: no freshman on the varsity team. That rule did not lessen Rose's play and he went on to put up 18.5 points, 6.6 assists, 4.7 rebounds and 2.1 steals per game and led both the freshmen and sophomores to city championships with a 24–1 record. Hambric softened his stance and allowed the freshman a chance to play on varsity in the state tournament, but Rose declined, wanting the players to get due credit. The next year Hambric retired and Robert Smith was hired, opening the path to varsity. In Rose's debut, he had 22 points, 7 rebounds and 5 steals over Thornwood High School in a sold-out game filled with college scouts and coaches. He led the Wolverines to a 30–5 mark while averaging 19.8 points, 5.1 rebounds, 8.3 assists and 2.4 steals but the season ended after a loss in state regionals. Rose's play garnered him his first national award: a Parade Third Team All-American spot.
During Rose's junior year in 2006, the Simeon Wolverines broke through and won the Chicago Public League championship held at the United Center where Rose starred with 25 points and crowd pleasing dunks. The team advanced through the playoffs and earned a berth in the Class AA state championship against Richwoods High School, where a fourth quarter buzzer beater by Richwood forced overtime. The score was knotted at 29 late in the extra period when Rose stole the ball and buried the game winning jumper as time expired, giving Simeon its first state title since the Wilson-led Wolverines won in 1984. The team finished 33–4, nationally ranked and Rose was awarded with an All-State Illinois mention, EA Sports All-American Second Team pick and another Parade All-American selection.
Entering his senior year, Rose was ranked the fifth best prospect in the nation by Sports Illustrated. In January 2007, Simeon traveled to Madison Square Garden in January 2007 to play Rice High School and star guard Kemba Walker. The Wolverines, however, lost 53–51. The season's highlight was a nationally televised contest on ESPN against Virginia perennial power Oak Hill Academy two weeks later. Matched up with hyped junior guard Brandon Jennings, Rose had 28 points, 9 assists, and 8 rebounds and held Jennings scoreless in the first three quarters, 17 overall in a 78–75 win. For his performance, USA Today named him their high school player of the week. Simeon went on to repeat as Public League champions and defended their state championship, defeating O'Fallon High School 77–54. In doing so, Simeon became the first Chicago Public League school to win two straight state championships. In his final high school game, Rose scored 2 points, but pulled down 7 rebounds and totaled 8 assists, while, Simeon big man Tim Flowers scored 35 points. The Wolverines ended the season 33–2 and ranked first in the nation by Sports Illustrated and 6th on USA Today's Super 25. Rose averaged 25.2 points, 9.1 assists, 8.8 rebounds and 3.4 steals.
Overall, Simeon's record while Rose played was 120–12. After his senior year, Rose was again All-State after being named Illinois Mr. Basketball and was named to the McDonald's All-American team. He was also awarded with First Team honors by Parade selection and USA Today and USA Today First Team All-American. Rose was selected to play in the Jordan Brand All-Star Game and Nike Hoop Summit. In 2009, Rose was named the decade's third greatest high school point guard by ESPN RISE magazine behind Chris Paul and T.J. Ford, and had his jersey number (#25) retired along with Ben Wilson.
High school statistics
(*) – Non–varsity season
Rose accepted a scholarship to play for the University of Memphis Tigers under John Calipari, who recruited him after seeing him play in an AAU game. Strong efforts were made by Indiana University and in-state University of Illinois to sign Rose to their own programs. Illinois in particular planned to pair Rose and their five-star recruit Eric Gordon, who had played AAU basketball with Rose. Gordon, however, retracted his verbal commitment from the Fighting Illini, opting to play for Indiana, and Rose subsequently gave his verbal commitment before the start of his senior season. Rose chose Memphis because of the school's history of putting players in the NBA and the prospect of Rod Strickland, a 17-year veteran of the league, mentoring him. Rose switched to #23, due to the fact that #25 had been retired by the school in honor of Penny Hardaway.
With the addition of Rose and led by veteran upperclassmen Joey Dorsey and Chris Douglas-Roberts, the Tigers started out the season ranked third in the nation. Memphis sprinted to a 26–0 start and claimed the number one ranking in the country for the first time in over 25 years before falling to the University of Tennessee Volunteers 66–62 in February. Memphis was able to bounce back and capture the Conference USA Tournament to qualify for the "Big Dance" with a 33–1 record. Rose averaged 14.9 points per game, 4.7 assists and 4.5 rebounds per game during the regular season and earned All-American Third Team honors among others. He finished as a finalist for the Bob Cousy Award as well as the John R. Wooden Award.
Memphis was seeded No. 1 in the South Region. Rose earned high praise for his increased focus on defense, hounding Texas Longhorn guard D.J. Augustin into a low-percentage game in the Elite Eight. In a match-up against the UCLA in the Final Four, Rose finished with 25 points and 9 rebounds while putting pressure on Bruins' point Darren Collison to lead the Tigers to the NCAA championship game against the Kansas Jayhawks with an 85–67 victory. The win set a NCAA mark for most wins in a season (38). Against Kansas, Rose scored 17 points on 7–17 shooting, with six rebounds and seven assists, but missed a critical free throw at the end of the second half, as Memphis fell in overtime, 75–68. Memphis concluded the season 38–2. Rose was named to the All-Final Four team after averaging 20.8 points, 6.5 rebounds, and 6 assists.
According to the University of Memphis' legal counsel Sheri Lipman, a month after the loss to Kansas, the NCAA sent a letter to the school stating that Rose had "an invalidated standardized test score the previous year at Chicago's Simeon High School". The next January, the NCAA sent another letter, charging Memphis with knowing that Rose had someone else take his SAT for him. Memphis started its own investigation and sent its response back on April 24.
On May 28, 2009 the Memphis Commercial Appeal obtained the letter through the Freedom of Information Act and released it. Although the player's name was redacted due to privacy laws, process of elimination and sources revealed the player as Derrick Rose. The next day, in a separate investigation, James Sullivan, Inspector General of the Chicago Public Schools district's Board of Education, released a report of his investigation stating that four student-athletes of a CPS school had one-month grade boosts to alter their college transcripts. The Chicago Sun-Times revealed the school as Simeon Career Academy and that three of the four were Rose and his former teammates Kevin Johnson and Tim Flowers, prominent members of the back-to-back championship teams. The newspaper claimed that Rose's grade was changed from a D to a C. Another part of the report stated that "high school staff lost the original permanent records for three of the above mentioned students athletes" (including the unknown four). Sullivan started the investigation because "none of the grade changes were supported by any documentation”. He also failed to find a suspect as "at least seven people at Simeon had the ability to access student grades and records". Illinois High School Association (IHSA) executive director Marty Hickman reacted by saying, "It is obvious that this is worth taking a look into". Robert Smith, who coached the Wolverines from 2004 to 2007, denied any wrongdoing. District spokeswoman Monique Bond said the students involved probably did not know about the grade change.
Allegations surfaced that Rose's brother, Reggie, had been allowed to travel with the team for free on several occasions.
Memphis contended that it had learned of the allegations about Rose's SAT score shortly after he enrolled at the school. It conducted its own investigation, in which Rose was questioned by four school officials. Ultimately, Memphis was unable to find any evidence that Rose had cheated based on what was available at the time, and cleared him to play.
Rose released a statement through his lawyer Daniel E. Reidy: "Mr. Rose is aware of the allegations reported in the press. Mr. Rose cooperated fully with the University of Memphis' athletic and legal departments’ investigation of this issue when he was a student, and that investigation uncovered no wrongdoing on his part."
On August 20, 2009, the NCAA vacated Memphis' 2007–08 season. It took the position that because the Educational Testing Service voided Rose's SAT score after Rose's freshman year at Memphis, strict liability required that Rose be retroactively declared ineligible. It also determined that even without the questions about his test score, Rose would have lost his eligibility in December 2007 due to Reggie Rose being allowed to travel for free.
On May 28, 2010, Rose, former Memphis basketball coach John Calipari, and Memphis athletic director R.C. Johnson reached a $100,000 out-of-court settlement with three attorneys who represented Memphis season ticket holders and threatened a lawsuit over the vacated 2007–08 season. The Memphis Commercial Appeal first reported on this settlement in October 2011.
Chicago Bulls (2008–present)
2008–09 season: Rookie of the Year
Rose was selected first overall in the draft by the Chicago Bulls, although Chicago had only a 1.7% chance of capturing the top pick in the draft lottery held that past May. He was selected to the U.S. Select Team to scrimmage against and prepare the National Team for the Olympics in Beijing. In mid-July, he played two games in the Orlando Pro Summer League until forced out by tendinitis in his right knee, ending his summer, but returned in October to play all eight preseason games.
Rose became the first Bulls draftee to score 10 points or more in his first 10 games since Michael Jordan, and earned Eastern Conference Rookie of the Month honors for November and December. During the All-Star Weekend, Rose played in the Rookie Challenge, and won the Skills Challenge, where he beat out several All-Stars to become the first rookie to claim the trophy. Overcoming a January and February slump, Rose returned to form and won monthly rookie honors in March. Meanwhile, the Bulls, re-energized by the trade deadline acquisitions of John Salmons and Brad Miller, finished the regular season on a 12–4 spurt to qualify as the seventh seed in the Eastern Conference. Rose, by virtue of winning Rookie of the Year, joined Michael Jordan (1985) and Elton Brand (2000) as the only Bulls to do so. He was also the first number-one draft pick since LeBron James to win the award. He averaged 16.8 points on 47.5% field goal shooting, 6.3 assists (leading all rookies) and 3.9 rebounds per game and was also named to the NBA All-Rookie First Team.
In his playoff debut against the defending champion Boston Celtics, Rose recorded 36 points (tying Kareem Abdul-Jabbar's NBA record for points scored by a rookie in his playoff debut set 1970), 11 assists, and 4 rebounds as the Bulls prevailed in a 105–103 overtime win on the road. Rose became the second player in NBA history to record 35 points and 10 assists in his playoff debut, after Chris Paul. Rose averaged 19.7 points on 47.5% shooting, 6.3 assists and 4.9 rebounds per game in his playoff debut, as the Bulls were defeated by the Celtics in seven games.
2009–10 season: First All-Star season
Rose's sophomore season started off with an ankle injury in his first preseason game. Rose would go on to miss the rest of the preseason. Rose started the Bulls' season opener against the San Antonio Spurs but played limited minutes. Rose's ankle bothered him for most of November, but as his ankle healed, his game improved. On January 28, 2010, Rose was elected to his first career All-Star Game as a reserve for the Eastern Conference, making him the first Bulls player to be selected since Michael Jordan in 1998. Rose ended up with eight points, four assists and three steals in the game. The Bulls once again made the playoffs in the 2009–10 season, finishing with a 41–41 record. In the playoffs Rose averaged 26.8 points and 7.2 assists, but the Bulls lost in five games to the Cleveland Cavaliers.
On April 13, 2010, Rose scored 39 points against the Celtics, making 15–22 field goals, and 9–10 free throws.
2010–11 season: MVP/Number one seed
On October 30, 2010, in the Bulls' second game of the season, Rose scored 39 points in a 101–91 win against the Detroit Pistons. Two days after, Rose contributed 13 assists, helping Luol Deng score a career high 40 points in a win against the Portland Trail Blazers. On December 10, Rose scored 29 points and had 9 assists, leading the Bulls to their first victory over the Los Angeles Lakers since December 19, 2006.
On January 17, 2011, Rose finished with 22 points, 10 rebounds, and 12 assists recording his first career triple-double against the Memphis Grizzlies. On January 27, he was announced as a starting guard on the 2011 NBA All-Star Team for the East squad.
On February 17, in the Bulls' last game before the All-Star break, Rose set a regular-season career high with 42 points, while also recording 8 assists and 5 rebounds, as the Bulls beat the San Antonio Spurs 109–99. On March 26, Rose had a career high 17 assists, along with 30 points, in a 95–87 victory over the Milwaukee Bucks.
At the end of the 2010–11 NBA season the Bulls finished with a league leading record of 62–20. Their 60+ wins was the Bulls' first such season since 1997–98 and sixth 60+ win in franchise history. At season's end, Rose became only the third player since the 1972–73 NBA season to record 2,000 points and 600 assists in a single season. The other two players were LeBron James and Michael Jordan.
On May 3, Rose was named the NBA Most Valuable Player, joining Michael Jordan as the only players to receive the award in Chicago Bulls history. At the age of 22 years, 6 months, Rose also broke Wes Unseld's 42-year record as the youngest player in league history to receive the award (Unseld won the award during the 1968–69 NBA season at age 23 years, 2 months).
In the 2011 NBA Playoffs, the Bulls defeated the Indiana Pacers and Atlanta Hawks in the first two rounds. In the Eastern Conference Finals, the Bulls faced the Miami Heat, led by LeBron James, Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh. The Bulls lost the series in five games. During the 2011 playoffs, Rose averaged 27.1 points per game, but only shot 39% from the field and 24% for three-pointers.
2011–12 season: Playoff appearance/ACL tear
In December 2011, Rose signed a five-year contract extension with the Bulls for $94.8 million. The contract was 30 percent of the Bulls' salary cap, the maximum allowed under a rule dubbed the "Derrick Rose Rule" from the 2011 NBA Collective Bargaining Agreement.
Rose was voted as an All-Star Game starter for the second consecutive year. He was the second leading vote getter behind Orlando Magic center Dwight Howard. He averaged 21.8 ppg, along with a career high 7.9 apg in 35.3 mpg, but played a career low 39 games due to injuries. He helped Luol Deng become an All-Star for the first time in his career.
During Game 1 of the first round of the playoffs against the Philadelphia 76ers, Rose injured his left knee while trying to jump. He was immediately helped off the court. The injury occurred when the Bulls were leading by 12 points with 1:22 left to play. Rose came up just short of a triple-double, finishing with 23 points, 9 assists, and 9 rebounds in 37 minutes of action. An MRI later revealed that Rose tore the ACL in his left knee and would miss the rest of the playoffs. Rose had surgery performed on May 12, 2012, with an estimated recovery period of 8–12 months.
2012–13 season: Year absence
Rose returned to full contact practice in January 2013, and was cleared by doctor to play that March, but he did not appear in a game during the 2012–13 NBA season. Despite Rose's absence, the Bulls advanced to the Eastern Conference Semifinals, where they lost to the eventual champions, the Miami Heat.
2013–14 season: Return/Torn meniscus
Rose's much awaited return came on October 5, 2013, in a pre-season game against the Indiana Pacers. He had a slow start but scored his first point in the first quarter. He finished the game with 13 points in 20 minutes of play. On October 16, 2013, Rose returned to play in Chicago for the first time, scoring 22 points against the Detroit Pistons. "I think I'm way more explosive now. Like getting to the rim. I think I can take contact a little bit better. And as far as jumping-wise, I think I can jump even higher. They tested my vertical -- I increased it by 5 inches," Rose said after the win. During the pre-season, Rose averaged 20.7 points and 5 assists.
His first official game was in 107–95 loss against the defending champions Miami Heat on October 29. Rose was limited to 12 points, while having 4 assists in 34 minutes of play. He played his usual minutes, but was inefficient from the field, shooting 4–15. Two days later, he played his first official home game against the New York Knicks where he hit the game-winning floater in an 82–81 win. He had 18 points, 6 rebounds and 3 assists. On November 3, 2013, Rose scored 13 points and committed 8 turnovers in the loss against the Philadelphia 76ers. He struggled in his return, shooting 28.8% from the field and averaging 5.7 turnovers in his first three games.
On November 22, Rose injured his right knee during a game against the Portland Trail Blazers. An MRI the next day confirmed that Rose tore his right knee meniscus and that surgery was required. At the time, Rose was averaging 15.9 points and 4.3 assists in 31.1 minutes per game. On November 25, Rose underwent surgery on the torn meniscus in his right knee. The same day, the Bulls announced Rose was out for the season, after a successful surgery.
Rose returned from injury to play in the Bulls' season opener against the New York Knicks on October 29, 2014 and recorded 13 points and 5 assists in 21 minutes of action. He went on to score a season-high 32 points on January 14 against the Washington Wizards, before being ruled out again with another knee injury a month later. He appeared in 46 games, the most he'd played since the 2010–11 season. On February 24, it was announced Rose required another round of surgery on his right knee and was ruled out indefinitely. An exam and subsequent MRI confirmed a medial meniscus tear of the right knee, the same injury he sustained on November 22, 2013 against the Portland Trail Blazers. On February 27, he was deemed a possibility of returning toward the end of the season after he underwent successful surgery and was ruled out for just four to six weeks.
Standing at 6 feet 3 inches (1.91 m), Rose plays mostly at point guard. Rose has established himself as one of the most athletic point guards in NBA history. He is a slasher who constantly attacks the basket and finishes in traffic which contributes to his career average of 20.5 points per game. Rose is especially known for his ability to convert difficult layups. He can also run the pick and roll well; contributing to his career average of 6.8 assists per game. The biggest weakness cited in Rose's ability was his three-point shooting; he averaged only .242 on three-point field goals throughout his first two seasons. Rose greatly improved his three point range in his third season (his MVP season). He averaged .332% on three-point field goals and made 128 three-pointers.
|GP||Games played||GS||Games started||MPG||Minutes per game|
|FG%||Field goal percentage||3P%||3-point field goal percentage||FT%||Free throw percentage|
|RPG||Rebounds per game||APG||Assists per game||SPG||Steals per game|
|BPG||Blocks per game||PPG||Points per game||Bold||Career high|
|Points||42||vs. San Antonio Spurs||February 17, 2011|
|Points||42||vs. Indiana Pacers||March 18, 2011|
|Field goal percentage||12–14 (.857)||at Oklahoma City Thunder||March 18, 2009|
|Field goals made||18||vs. San Antonio Spurs||February 17, 2011|
|Field goal attempts||33||vs. Washington Wizards||January 15, 2010|
|Field goal attempts||33||at Phoenix Suns||November 24, 2010|
|Free throws made, none missed||14–14||at Milwaukee Bucks||March 7, 2012|
|Free throws made||18 (OT)||vs. Indiana Pacers||March 18, 2011|
|Free throw attempts||21 (OT)||vs. Indiana Pacers||March 18, 2011|
|Three-point field goals made||6||at Atlanta Hawks||March 22, 2011|
|Three-point field goal attempts||11||vs. Utah Jazz||March 12, 2011|
|Rebounds||12||at Phoenix Suns||November 24, 2010|
|Rebounds||12||at Detroit Pistons||December 26, 2010|
|Offensive rebounds||5||vs. Atlanta Hawks||November 11, 2008|
|Defensive rebounds||11||at Phoenix Suns||November 24, 2010|
|Defensive rebounds||11||at Detroit Pistons||December 26, 2010|
|Assists||17||at Milwaukee Bucks||March 26, 2011|
|Steals||6||at New York Knicks||December 25, 2010|
|Turnovers||10||vs. Philadelphia 76ers||March 28, 2011|
|Minutes played||55:20 (2 OT)||at Miami Heat||March 9, 2009|
|Points||44||at Atlanta Hawks||May 6, 2011|
|Free throws made||19||vs. Indiana Pacers||April 16, 2011|
|Free throw attempts||21||vs. Indiana Pacers||April 16, 2011|
|Offensive rebounds||5||vs. Miami Heat||May 18, 2011|
|Defensive rebounds||10||vs. Boston Celtics||April 26, 2009|
|Rebounds||11||vs. Boston Celtics||April 26, 2009|
|Assists||12||at Atlanta Hawks||May 12, 2011|
|Steals||4||at Indiana Pacers||April 21, 2011|
|Blocked shots||3||vs. Indiana Pacers||April 16, 2011|
|Turnovers||8||vs. Atlanta Hawks||May 4, 2011|
|Minutes played||59:26 (3 OT)||vs. Boston Celtics||April 30, 2009|
- Recorded 22 points, 12 assists and 10 rebounds (in 40 minutes) at Memphis Grizzlies on January 17, 2011.
Accomplishments and awards
- NBA Most Valuable Player: 2011
- NBA All-Star Selection: 2010, 2011, 2012
- All-NBA First Team: 2011
- NBA Rookie of the Year: 2009
- NBA All-Rookie First Team: 2009
- Skills Challenge Champion: 2009
- Conference Rookie of the Month: November, December, March
- Conference Player of the Week Selections
|1||December 28, 2009 – January 3, 2010||2009–10||3–0||26.7||5.0||5.7|
|2||November 8, 2010 – November 14, 2010||2010–11||3–0||21.3||3.0||9.0|
|3||January 10, 2011 – January 16, 2011||2010–11||3–1||27.3 (5th)||5.3||6.8|
|4||January 9, 2012 – January 15, 2012||2011–12||5–0||24.0||3.0||9.3|
|5||February 27, 2012 – March 4, 2012||2011–12||4–0||28.8||2.0||7.5|
- Conference Player of the Month Selection
|1||1April 2010||2009–10||6–2||25.4 (2nd)||4.1||7.0|
|2||1March 2011||2010–11||13–3||25.6 (4th)||3.7||8.0|
- Two-time gold medalist on the United States men's national basketball team
- Youngest MVP winner in NBA history ( 22 years, 211 days)
- Freshman year (2007–2008)
- NCAA Tournament All-Final Four Team
- NCAA Tournament South Region MVP
- NABC 3rd Team All-American
- NABC All-District 7 First Team
- All-Conference USA First Team
- Conference USA Freshman of the Year
- Conference USA All Freshman Team 1st Team
- Sporting News All-Freshman Team
- Conference USA Player of the Week for games between December 17 through the 23rd
- 2K Sports College Hoops Classic MVP
- 2K Sports College Hoops Classic All-Tournament Team
- Senior year (2006–2007)
- Class AA State Championship
- Class AA Tournament MVP
- Illinois Mr. Basketball 2007
- 2007 McDonald's All-American
- USA Today 2007 All-USA First Team
- Parade 2007 All-America First Team
- EA Sports 2007 All-American First Team
- All State Illinois 2007
- MaxPreps.com All-America First Team
- Slam Magazine 2007 First Team
- MidStateHoops.com 2007 Class AA Player of the Year
- Junior year (2005–2006)
- Sophomore year (2004–2005)
Off the court
Rose is a Christian. Rose has spoken about his faith saying, "... God does everything for a reason." Rose wears a wristband that says "In Jesus Name I Play" and has several tattoos about his faith.
On October 9, 2012, Rose's girlfriend, Mieka Reese, gave birth to their son, Derrick Jr.
Rose was the lone cover athlete for the 2K Sports Downloadable Content game, NBA 2K10 Draft Combine, which was released on Xbox Live Arcade for the Xbox 360 and PlayStation Network for the PlayStation 3.
In 2008, Rose signed a shoe deal with Adidas for $1 million per year. He has also signed with Wilson Sporting Goods. Other endorsement deals include Skullcandy headphones, Powerade, Force Factor sports drinks and a suburban Chicago Nissan dealership.
In 2011, Rose was estimated by Crain's Chicago Business to earn $1.5–$2.5 million annually in endorsements, ranking just outside the top 10 NBA players in that category. In December 2011, it was reported that Rose was nearing a contract extension with Adidas, worth $250 million over 10 years.
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- Jensen, Sean (May 14, 2011). "Derrick Rose keeps tough Englewood area close to his heart". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved August 4, 2014.
- The Well-guarded Guard
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- "PARADE Magazine – All-America Teams". Parade Magazine. Retrieved December 25, 2008.
- Christopher Lawlor (January 11, 2007). "Chicago standout Rose takes stage in New York". USA Today. Retrieved December 28, 2009.
- Christopher Lawlor (January 15, 2007). "N.Y.'s Rice topples No. 14 Simeon 53–51 despite Rose's 22". USA Today. Retrieved December 28, 2009.
- Kevin Armstrong (January 15, 2007). "Garden Party". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
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- Jon Mahoney (January 19, 2007). "Chicago Simeon vs. Oak Hill Academy Breakdown". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved February 15, 2009.
- Various (January 25, 2007). "Teams shuffle positions in newest Super 25". USA Today. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
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- Simply The Best
- Jon Mahoney (March 20, 2007). "Simeon wins Illinois state title, takes top ranking". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
- Super 25: Virginia's Oak Hill Academy finishes on top (March 27, 2007). "Super 25: Virginia's Oak Hill Academy finishes on top". USA Today. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
- Bob Sakamoto (June 26, 2008). "Mr. Basketball of Illinois, 2007: Derrick Rose". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved June 27, 2008.
- "2007 McDonald's All American High School Basketball Team" (PDF). McDonalds All American. Retrieved December 15, 2008.
- Michael O'Shea (March 23, 2007). "Meet PARADE's 2007 All-America High School Boys Basketball Team". PARADE Magazine. Retrieved December 15, 2008.
- Canner-O'Mealy, Ryan; Mahoney, Jon (April 9, 2009). "ESPN Big names make cut for all-decade team". ESPN RISE. ESPN, Inc. Retrieved August 19, 2009.
- "Simeon Career Academy retires No. 25 worn by Ben Wilson and Derrick Rose". www.chicagobulls.com. November 11, 2009. Retrieved April 27, 2011.
- Andy Katz (June 30, 2008). "Rose 'chases greatness' with a passion for winning". ESPN. Retrieved January 28, 2009.
- Michael O'Brien (October 31, 2007). "Which school will Derrick Rose choose on Saturday?". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved January 22, 2009.
- "Keegan: Chicagoan targeted by Self". Retrieved January 1, 2008.
- Jerry Meyer (November 7, 2007). "Rose commitment hightlights [sic] busy week". USA Today. Retrieved January 22, 2009.
- "Penny Hardaway Sets Record With Assist To Tiger Athletics". Memphis Tigers Official Athletic Site. August 21, 2008. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
- "No. 2 Tennessee likely next No. 1 as Memphis leaves with close loss". Associated Press. February 23, 2008. Retrieved January 22, 2009.
- Dan Wolken (March 16, 2008). "Tigers earn second No. 1 seed in two seasons". Commercial Appeal. Retrieved January 29, 2009.
- Duke Sports Information (April 6, 2008). "Nelson Named NABC Third Team All-American". Go Duke. Retrieved June 27, 2008.
- "Douglas-Roberts, Rose Named Wooden Award Finalists". Memphis Tigers. March 10, 2008. Retrieved January 29, 2009.
- Steve Wieberg (April 2, 2008). "Freshman Rose blooming at the right time for Memphis". USA Today. Retrieved January 23, 2009.
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In addition to issues surrounding the academic eligibility of [Derrick Rose], the investigation also revealed that [Rose]'s brother ("the brother") had received impermissible benefits in the form of cost-free airline transportation and lodging while traveling with the institution's men's basketball team to road games during the 2007-08 season....the violations involving [Rose]'s brother would also have rendered [Rose] ineligible, beginning in mid-December 2007.
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- Blake Griffin: Underpaid
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|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Derrick Rose.|
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