ESPN Layoffs: Who Has Been Fired By The Struggling Network?

ESPN logo and building in Los Angeles on March 6. ESPN is believed to have laid off more than 100 staff. REUTERS/Mike Blake

NFL analysts Trent Dilfer and Doug Glanville are among 100 staffers ESPN laid off on Wednesday as part of a restructuring of the company.

Dilfer, a former quarterback for the Baltimore Ravens and Tampa Bay Buccaneers, joined ESPN as an American football analyst in 2008, growing into a popular pundit on the network.

He was joined by former Major League Baseball outfielder Glanville, who had worked for the network since 2010, as well as baseball analysts Jim Bowden and baseball writer Jayson Stark.

Hockey columnist Scott Burnside was also included in the layoffs, ending his 13 years with ESPN, as well as football writer Mike Goodman.

Here is the full list of ESPN employees who have confirmed their departure from the company:

Brendan Fitzgerald—ESPNU anchor

Chris Hassel—"SportsCenter" anchor

Johnette Howard—Columnist

Jay Crawford—"SportsCenter" anchor

After 14 wonderful years my time at espn is over. From Cold Pizza to First Take to SC I made more friends than I can name. Forever grateful!

— Jay Crawford (@JaycrawfordCLE) April 26, 2017

Melissa Isaacson—Columnist

Danny Kanell—Radio host

Robin Lundberg—Radio host

Jane McManus—Columnist

Jaymee Sire—"SportsCenter" anchor

Reese Waters—Correspondent

Doug Padilla—Dodgers reporter

Mark Saxon—Baseball reporter

Justin Verrier—New Orleans Pelicans reporter

No longer at ESPN. Thank you to everyone who read and supported me throughout my 9 years there. Means more than you can know.

— Justin Verrier (@JustinVerrier) April 26, 2017

Calvin Watkins—Houston Rockets' reporter

Ethan Sherwood—Strauss NBA reporter

Ashley Fox—NFL analyst

Ed Werner—NFL reporter

Pierre LeBrun—NHL columnist Pierre

Joe McDonald—Hockey writer

Brian Bennett—Big Ten reporter

Eamonn Brennan—College basketball writer

Bad news morning. I loved every bit of my eight years at ESPN and will miss it, and so many friends and colleagues there, profoundly.

— Eamonn Brennan (@eamonnbrennan) April 26, 2017

C.L. Brown—College basketball reporter

David Ching—SEC football reporter

Jeremy Crabtree—College football recruiting reporter

Len Elmore—College basketball analyst

Chantel Jennings—College sports reporter

Brett McMurphy—College football reporter

Ted Miller—Pac 12 reporter

Max Olson—Big 12 reporter

Dana O'Neil—College basketball reporter

Greg Ostendorf—SEC Reporter

Growing up, working for ESPN was the dream. Today was my last day after 5+ years, but I feel blessed to have gotten this opportunity.

— Greg Ostendorf (@greg_ostendorf) April 26, 2017

Rufus Peabody—Predictive analytics expert

Dr. Jerry Lee Punch—Auto racing commentator

Jesse Temple—Big Ten football reporter

Tom Farrey—Enterprise reporter

Dottie Pepper—Golf commentator

Dave Tuley—Sports gambling writer

Derek Tyson—SEC recruiting analyst

Roger Cossack—Legal analyst

Jean-Jacques Taylor—ESPN Dallas columnist

Austin yard—Big Ten football reporter