Ladainian Tomlinson RB: One of the best to ever do it at the halfback position gets inducted into football immortality. LT was an obvious first ballot hall of famer, he was the engine of a great Chargers offensive in the early and mid 2000's. His ability to jump over the top at the goaline, stiff arm people through the turf, and his iconic touchdown will forever be remembered in NFL history. LT currently holds the record for most rushing touchdowns in a season with 28, a record that might never get broken due to the way the league has changed. Tomlinson is second all-time in touchdowns for running backs with 145, he rushed for 13,684 yards in just 11 seasons putting him 5th all time. Now enjoy watching him make defensive backs his bitch and flying like Super Man across the goaline.
Terrell Davis RB: Davis is somewhat of an enigma, many people are saying how could a guy that only played 4 full seasons make it into the hall, well TD was just that special. He came into the league as a 6th round pick, the probability of him making the team let alone becoming the starter was slim to none, but he overcame the odds. He rushed for over 1,000 yards his rookie season, the lowest draft selection to ever run for 1,000 yards at the time. He then proceeded to run for over 1,500 yards the following year, followed by 1,750 yards in his third season, and finally he broke into the 2,000 yard club in his fourth and final healthy season. He was a league MVP and he was probably the best performing playoff running back of all-time. In just 8 playoff games he ran 1,140 yards and 12 TD's, he shined the brightest when it mattered most, and he has a Super Bowl MVP trophy to prove it. Terrell Davis might've had a short career, although it was brilliant one to say the least, without him the Broncos probably don't win those two Super Bowl titles. Like Elton John said "it's better to burn out than fade away."
Kurt Warner QB: From undrafted QB to Hall of Fame QB, Kurt Warner is truly an inspiration to any athlete to never give up. After going undrafted he decided to continue playing football in the Arena Football League, where he would light it up for a couple of seasons. After gaining some recognition, Warner got a chance to play overseas in Europe for the Rams Euro team where he proved that he was a solid QB. He became the Rams 3rd string QB for the 1998 season, then in 1999 he was promoted to 2nd string. Trent Green, the Rams starter at the time, tore his ACL in preseason, Warner got his opportunity, and the rest is history. Warner was the general for the greatest show on turf, they went onto win a Super Bowl making another, but ultimately losing to the beginning of the Patriots young dynasty. He won an MVP, a Super Bowl, and led his team to the big game three times. Warner hit some bumps along the way, he was released by the Rams for playing poorly, the Giants gave up on him quicker than expected, and injuries did effect his tenure in Arizona. At the end of the day he was able to reinvent himself in Arizona once again just like he did with the Rams his first time around. Warner might not have the flashiest numbers, but when healthy and in a groove their were few better than Kurt Warner.
Jason Taylor DE/OLB: Jason Taylor was a physical specimen that played defensive end or 3-4 OLB whose job was to get after the quarterback. That's what he did best, in his 15 years in the NFL Taylor managed to record 139.5 sacks putting him next to some elite pass rusher names on the all-time sack list. In 2006 he put together such a phenomenal year he earned the Defensive Player of the Year award honors, recording 13.5 sacks, 9 forced fumbles, 11 pass deflections, and 2 touchdowns. An underrated part of Taylor's game was his ability to effect the play without getting to the QB. He was such a big dude that it was hard for QB's to throw over him, thus why he was able to deflect 77 passes in his career, along with intercepting 8. Taylor was the heart and soul of the Miami Dolphins, now they might've been a mediocre team, but Taylor was far from mediocre to say the least. I'll let the film do the talking for Taylor.
Kenny Easley SS: Easley was a ball hawking safety back in the 80's, he didn't play very long, but during his tenure in the league he racked up a ton of interceptions and respect from his peers around the league. Easley was the complete package at safety, he could hit with force of Kam Chancellor and he could cover like Earl Thomas, now that's a rarity at the safety position. Easley was the 1984 defensive player of the year, that season he recorded a whooping 10 interceptions, 2 of which he took for touchdowns. I never saw Easley play, so there isn't much I can say about him, but 32 interceptions in just 7 seasons is very impressive. I'll let him and his peers tell you about the kind of player he was.
Morten Andersen K: Not that anyone cares because he's a kicker, but he was probably the best to ever do it. Mort Andersen played in the league for 24 years, the second longest tenure ever in the league. He made 500 plus field goals and I'm boring myself talking about a kicker so I'm just going to stop now. He's a kicker, I get he's the best at what he did, but c'mon now.
Jerry Jones Owner/GM: Money can't buy happiness, but it can buy you a spot in the NFL Hall of Fame apparently. Why is Jerry Jones be enshrined into football immortality, I seriously have no idea, but I don't think owners should be inducted into the Hall of Fame. He's the owner of the self proclaimed 'America's Team', so obviously he's a big figure around the league, and I'm sure he's done a lot for the league, but leave the Hall of Fame for the players and the coaches, no one gives a shit about the billionaire owners. Just feeding into Jerry's ego boner by allowing him into the hall and I hate it.