Contents 1 Early life 2 College career 2.1 College Awards & Honors 3 Professional career 3.1 Charlotte/New Orleans Hornets (1999–2005) 3.2 Golden State Warriors (2005–2008) 3.3 Los Angeles Clippers (2008–2011) 3.4 Cleveland Cavaliers (2011) 3.5 New York Knicks (2011–2012) 3.6 Later years and comeback (2012–2016) 4 NBA career statistics 4.1 Regular season 4.2 Playoffs 5 Personal life 5.1 Film and television 5.2 Business 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Early life[edit] Davis was born in Los Angeles and grew up in the South Central area.[2] His grandmother and guardian, Lela Nicholson, was instrumental in pushing him to play basketball. With her encouragement, he eventually enrolled at Crossroads School, a prestigious private school in Santa Monica. As a senior at Crossroads, Davis led his team to the championship of The Beach Ball Classic tournament in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina over perennial prep powerhouse Simon Gratz High School ([Philadelphia, Pennsylvania]), while earning MVP honors and a spot on the All-Tournament team along with future St. John's standout Erick Barkley at that prestigious event. That year, Davis was also named Gatorade National Player of the Year and a Parade All-American. He was also selected to play in the prestigious McDonald's All-American High School Basketball Game in Colorado Springs in 1997, playing with future NBA players Elton Brand, Shane Battier, Larry Hughes and Ron Artest, and winning the Sprite Slam Dunk Contest despite being the smallest man in the competition at 6'2".[3]

College career[edit] After a highly contested recruiting battle that saw Kansas, Georgia Tech, Duke, and UCLA in hot pursuit for his services, Davis selected UCLA as his school of choice, so that he could play in front of his family and friends. During this time, Davis was involved in a minor controversy pertaining to his driving a 1991 Chevy Blazer that was a gift from his sister, then a UCLA employee. The car was sold to her by a member of Jim Harrick's family. At the time, Harrick was the UCLA men's basketball coach, presenting both a conflict of interest and a potential recruiting violation, since rumor had it that the car was purchased below market value. The controversy subsided when it was discovered that Davis' sister had, in fact, bought the car at the listed blue-book price. Davis then enrolled at UCLA in 1997 without problem. In 1998, Davis was named the Pac-10 Freshman of the Year and made the Third Team All-America his sophomore year in 1999.[4] In Davis' two years at UCLA, he averaged 13.6 points and 5.1 assists for the Bruins. While coming down from a dunk during an NCAA Tournament game his freshman year, he injured his knee and tore his anterior cruciate ligament (ACL). Surprisingly, though, he made a full recovery the next season and seemed to have regained nearly all of the speed, quickness, and explosiveness he had before the injury while doing enough on the basketball court to warrant his declaring for the 1999 NBA draft after his sophomore campaign.[5] College Awards & Honors[edit] AP Third-team All-American (1999) First-team All-Pac-10 (1999) Pac-10 Freshman of the Year (1998) Pac-10 All-Freshman Team (1998) Great Alaska Shootout All-Tournament Team UCLA Athletics Hall of Fame (2016)

Professional career[edit] Charlotte/New Orleans Hornets (1999–2005)[edit] Davis was the third pick in the 1999 NBA draft by the Charlotte Hornets. In his NBA debut, a 100–86 win over the Orlando Magic, Davis scored nine points, and added five rebounds, two assists and two steals. In Davis' first year, he backed up Eddie Jones and David Wesley, as the Hornets lost in the first round of the playoffs to the 76ers in four games. Davis, pictured here in 2003, was drafted by the Hornets in 1999 Davis saw better success the following year, as his averages in points, assists, steals and minutes per game all increased and he started all 82 games for the Hornets. Davis lead the Hornets back into the playoffs, and swept the Miami Heat before being defeated by the Ray Allen-led Milwaukee Bucks in seven games in the second round. Davis is credited with making the longest shot in NBA history at the Bradley Center on February 17, 2001, when he buried an 89-foot shot with 0.7 seconds remaining in the third quarter against the Milwaukee Bucks.[6] The next season, Davis again started all 82 games while averaging 18 points and 8.5 assists per game. He was also selected as an injury replacement for Vince Carter in the 2002 NBA All-Star Game. The Hornets made the playoffs with Davis for the third time in as many years, but after defeating the Tracy McGrady-led Orlando Magic in the opening round, they were eliminated in the second round by the Jason Kidd-led New Jersey Nets. In the summer of 2002, the Hornets relocated from Charlotte, North Carolina, to New Orleans. In the New Orleans Hornets' inaugural season, Davis suffered multiple injuries that limited him to just 50 games. He was still able to lead the Hornets back to the playoffs, but they would fall to the Allen Iverson-led Philadelphia 76ers in the first round. Iverson would later describe Davis as the most difficult defensive assignment of his career.[7] The following season saw a similar result, injuries limited Davis to 67 games and the Hornets were ousted in the first round of the playoffs by the Dwyane Wade-led Miami Heat . The Hornets made the playoffs in each of Davis' five years with the team, and only advanced past the first round in the two years he started every game. After Davis was traded to Golden State, New Orleans failed to make the playoffs for three straight years. He played for the US national team in the 2002 FIBA World Championship.[8] Golden State Warriors (2005–2008)[edit] Davis during his tenure with the Warriors On February 24, 2005, Davis was traded from the Hornets to the Golden State Warriors for guard Speedy Claxton and veteran forward Dale Davis after tension with the Hornets' coaching staff and several nagging injuries.[9] The move created one of the more potent backcourts in the NBA with Davis and star guard Jason Richardson. It also saw Davis' return to California, where he had craved to return since his college days at UCLA. After two seasons in which the Warriors underachieved under coach Mike Montgomery, the Warriors hired former coach Don Nelson for the 2006–07 season. His high-scoring offensive system was designed to fit Davis's up-tempo style. Although Davis suffered through knee soreness and underwent surgery during the season, he still led the Warriors to their first playoff appearance since 1994. The Warriors swept the regular season series against the Mavericks 3–0, giving them an advantage and won the series against the top-seeded Dallas Mavericks 4–2, making them the 1st No. 8 seed to beat a No. 1 seed since the NBA changed the 1st round from a 5-game series to a 7-game series. It was numerically the largest upset in the history of the NBA playoffs, with the 67–15 Mavericks' regular-season win-loss record 25 games better than the 42–40 Warriors'. Davis averaged 25 points per game in the series. Steve Kerr, then television analyst, called Davis' performance in the 2007 NBA Playoffs "outrageous...stunningly athletic and creative and explosive."[10] Davis' playoff highlights included numerous acrobatic layups, a buzzer-beating half-court three-pointer, and a memorable dunk over Andrei Kirilenko. The Utah Jazz eliminated the undersized Warriors 4 games to 1.[11] Davis averaged 25.3 points, 6.5 assists, 2.9 steals, and 4.5 rebounds per game in the 2007 Playoffs.[12] Davis defending Kobe Bryant In 2008, during a playoff elimination game against the Phoenix Suns, Coach Nelson benched Davis at halftime due to his poor play (shooting 2–13 in 17 minutes). Down fourteen at the half, the Warriors lost by six. Some sportswriters criticized Nelson's decision to bench his team's star with an entire half left to play; other writers speculated about possible friction between Davis and Nelson, which Nelson denied.[13][14][15] After the 2007–08 season, in which the Warriors were narrowly edged out of playoff contention despite a record of 48–34 (led by Davis – who remained injury-free throughout the season – with averages of 21.8 PPG, 7.6 assists, 2.3 steals, 4.6 RPG), Davis's agent Todd Ramasar stated that Davis might opt out of his contract with the Warriors, which would have paid him $17.8 million, to pursue other options.[16] On June 30, 2008, Davis opted out of his contract with the Golden State Warriors.[17] Los Angeles Clippers (2008–2011)[edit] On July 1, 2008, Davis verbally agreed to a 5-year, $65 million deal to play for his hometown-team, the Los Angeles Clippers,[18] and officially signed with the Clippers on July 10, 2008.[19] Davis initially decided to join the Clippers with the intent of playing with Elton Brand, but Brand shockingly opted out of his contract to sign with the Philadelphia 76ers. After officially signing with the Clippers, Davis said that Brand's departure had no impact on his decision to come to Los Angeles.[20][21] Prior to Davis' arrival, the Clippers had never even won their division or conference, and had only advanced past the first round of the playoffs twice since entering the league in 1970. Davis promised to change that, and despite Brand's departure, Clippers fans remained excited to have a star who could compete with crosstown rival Kobe Bryant's popularity.[22] Davis with the ball, defended by Derek Fisher. Davis' first year with the Clippers was marked with a series of injuries and disappointments, as the Clippers struggled to a 19–63 record in which Davis was only able to play 65 games, and saw his points per game average and field goal percentage take a steep decline.[23] Despite this, Davis did produce a few bright spots on the year. On November 22, he scored 30 points and handed out 10 assists in a game against the New Jersey Nets.[24] He also had a pair of 20-assist games on the year. On November 20, 2009, at a home game vs the Denver Nuggets, Baron reached and surpassed the 5,000 assist mark.[25] In his third year with the Clippers, a rejuvenated and healthy Davis saw some success playing alongside youngsters Eric Gordon, DeAndre Jordan and Rookie of the Year Blake Griffin. While Davis was finally showing the ability that prompted Clippers management to sign him, run-ins with the coaching staff and Clippers' owner Donald Sterling as well as the team's decision to get younger and rebuild, made the Clippers decide to move in a new direction.[26] Cleveland Cavaliers (2011)[edit] On February 24, 2011, Davis was traded to the Cleveland Cavaliers along with a first round pick (which turned out to be the first overall pick in the 2011 NBA draft, Kyrie Irving), in exchange for Mo Williams and Jamario Moon.[27] This trade to Cleveland marked a reunion between Davis and former coach Byron Scott, to which Davis was quoted as saying "I know we're together for a reason. There's some things my game can benefit from just playing in his system". Davis chose to wear no. 85 to honor his grandparents who raised him in Los Angeles and whose house was on 85th Street. In his debut with the Cavs, Baron scored 18 points, grabbed 4 rebounds, had 5 assists, and made four three-point shots, in a win over the New York Knicks.[28] Despite joining a Cavaliers team who at the time of the trade had the worst record in the NBA (which included a record-setting 26-game losing streak), Davis helped the Cavaliers close the season with several victories,[29] including a 102–90 upset victory over LeBron James and the Miami Heat,[30] to ensure that Cleveland did not have the worst record in the league at the season's end.[31] On December 14, 2011, the Cavaliers waived Davis via the amnesty clause.[32] He still made the $30 million over the two years left on his contract, but it did not count against Cleveland's salary cap.[33] The Cavaliers had drafted Kyrie Irving with their first overall pick, and wanted to give him the starting point guard spot, allowing Davis to seek a starting job on a contending team. The Knicks, Heat and Lakers were in the market for a point guard at the time.[34] New York Knicks (2011–2012)[edit] On December 19, 2011, Davis signed a one-year contract with the New York Knicks, choosing New York over the Lakers and Heat who also expressed interest in signing Davis.[35] At the time of the signing, Davis had a herniated disk in his back.[33] He did not make his debut for the Knicks until February 20, 2012, coming off the bench to score a three-pointer along with an assist.[36] Davis took over as the Knicks' starting point guard following the season-ending injury to Jeremy Lin. He also started the four playoff games he played in. On May 6, 2012, during Game 4 of the first round of the playoffs in New York's win against the Miami Heat, Davis injured his right knee while dribbling down the court. He was carted off the court on a stretcher.[37] He underwent surgery after an MRI revealed a partial tear of the patellar tendon in his right knee and complete tears of the right ACL and MCL.[38] Later years and comeback (2012–2016)[edit] Davis became an unrestricted free agent in the summer of 2012, but he was expected to be out until May 2013 while recovering from his surgery.[39] He made a return to the basketball court in July 2015, scoring 44 points in the Drew League (which was the subject of his documentary "The Drew: No Excuse, Just Produce"),[40][41] and subsequently announced his interest in returning to the NBA.[42] On January 15, 2016, he signed a contract to play in the NBA Development League,[43] and on March 2, he was acquired by the Delaware 87ers.[44] Two days later, he made his D-League debut in a 114–106 loss to the Iowa Energy, recording eight points, one rebound, four assists and three steals in 19 minutes off the bench.[45] In six games for Delaware to conclude the 2015–16 season, Davis averaged 12.8 points, 2.5 rebounds, 3.5 assists and 1.2 steals per game. Davis participated in NBA Celebrity All-Star Game 2017 as part of Michael Smith’s West Team.[46]

NBA career statistics[edit] Legend   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 * Led the league Regular season[edit] Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 1999–00 Charlotte 82 0 18.6 .420 .225 .634 2.0 3.8 1.2 .2 5.9 2000–01 Charlotte 82 82 38.9 .427 .310 .677 5.0 7.3 2.1 .4 13.8 2001–02 Charlotte 82 82 40.5 .417 .356 .580 4.3 8.5 2.1 .6 18.1 2002–03 New Orleans 50 47 37.8 .416 .350 .710 3.7 6.4 1.8 .4 17.1 2003–04 New Orleans 67 66 40.1 .395 .321 .673 4.3 7.5 2.4* .4 22.9 2004–05 New Orleans 18 13 32.9 .366 .321 .771 3.7 7.2 1.7 .2 18.9 2004–05 Golden State 28 19 35.3 .401 .341 .755 3.9 8.3 1.8 .4 19.5 2005–06 Golden State 54 48 36.5 .389 .315 .675 4.4 8.9 1.6 .3 17.9 2006–07 Golden State 63 62 35.3 .439 .304 .745 4.4 8.1 2.1* .5 20.1 2007–08 Golden State 82 82 39.0 .426 .330 .750 4.7 7.6 2.3 .5 21.8 2008–09 L.A. Clippers 65 60 34.6 .370 .302 .757 3.7 7.7 1.7 .5 14.9 2009–10 L.A. Clippers 75 73 33.6 .406 .277 .821 3.5 8.0 1.7 .6 15.3 2010–11 L.A. Clippers 43 35 29.5 .416 .296 .760 2.8 7.0 1.4 .5 12.8 2010–11 Cleveland 15 9 25.3 .421 .414 .815 2.4 6.1 1.1 .4 13.9 2011–12 New York 29 14 20.5 .370 .306 .667 1.9 4.7 1.2 .1 6.1 Career 835 692 34.2 .409 .320 .711 3.8 7.2 1.8 .4 16.1 All-Star 2 0 14.5 .286 .111 .000 .5 6.0 .5 .0 4.5 Playoffs[edit] Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 2000 Charlotte 4 0 14.3 .435 .167 .500 1.5 1.5 1.0 .0 5.8 2001 Charlotte 10 10 39.7 .480 .400 .714 4.4 5.8 2.8 .5 17.8 2002 Charlotte 9 9 44.6 .378 .339 .597 7.0 7.9 3.6 .6 22.6 2003 New Orleans 5 5 38.8 .446 .343 .727 3.6 8.4 1.4 .4 20.4 2004 New Orleans 7 7 37.1 .377 .327 .758 4.1 7.0 1.6 .7 18.1 2007 Golden State 11 11 40.5 .513 .373 .770 4.5 6.5 2.9 .6 25.3 2012 New York 4 4 24.3 .478 .286 1.000 .8 3.3 .0 .0 7.8 Career 50 46 37.0 .442 .350 .709 4.3 6.2 2.3 .5 18.8

Personal life[edit] On January 30, 2014, Davis married former Creative Artists Agency (CAA) agent Isabella Brewster, the sister of actress Jordana Brewster.[47] In April 2014, Brewster announced she and Davis were expecting a child.[48] In January 2016, Brewster gave birth to the couple's second child.[49] The couple split in June 2017.[50] In late 2017 Davis was spotted on several dates with actress Laura Dern.[51] Film and television[edit] Davis speaking in 2008. In addition to his NBA career, Davis has had an increasing role in the film industry, with the intention of making it a full-time career when his playing days are over.[52] He is a member of the Screen Actors Guild, having earned membership by appearing in movies such as The Cookout and guest-starring on the ABC Family show Lincoln Heights and ABC's The Forgotten.[53] He has made appearances both as himself and fictional characters in movies and on television, and has also been involved in producing a number of films, ranging from The Pool Boys to Crips and Bloods: Made in America.[52] Davis and high school friend, Cash Warren, formed a production company called Verso Entertainment in 2005.[54] Davis appeared on the DVD commentary track of the 2008 film Step Brothers alongside Will Ferrell and John C. Reilly,[55] and appears as himself during season three of Hot In Cleveland.[56] He appeared in the 2012 film That's My Boy as a gym teacher, and in 2015, he appeared in Yahoo! Screen's Sin City Saints, playing the role of Billy Crane. He also played himself in the 2015 film The Night Before, and portrayed a doctor in Joe Dirt 2.[57] On November 12, 2015, Davis co-starred alongside Kyrie Irving, Ray Allen and J. B. Smoove as Louis in the fourth episode of "Uncle Drew", a series of Pepsi Max advertisements written and directed by Irving.[58] On season 3, episode 8 of Mozart in the Jungle, Davis made a special guest appearance as Kevin Majors, an injured NBA player. Davis appeared in the 2017 Chinese film My Other Home starring Stephon Marbury. Business[edit] In 2012, Davis formed the gaming company 5 Balloons Interactive with Sean O’Brien, formerly of EA Sports, to produce games for the iPhone, iPad, and iPod Touch. Their first game was called "Getting Buckets".[59] In 2016, Davis created the Black Santa Company which sells shirts, beanies, onesies, as well as Christmas ornaments among other products.[60]

See also[edit] National Basketball Association portal List of National Basketball Association career assists leaders List of National Basketball Association career steals leaders List of National Basketball Association annual steals leaders List of National Basketball Association players with most assists in a game

References[edit] ^ "NBA & ABA Career Playoff Leaders and Records for Steals Per Game". 1970-01-01. Retrieved 2017-07-25.  ^ ""The L.A. in my Game", with Baron Davis: Part I". ESPN. November 11, 2011. Retrieved June 30, 2012.  ^ Baron Davis Biography. – JockBio.. ^ Emmons, Mark (May 6, 2007). "Warriors' leader Baron Davis has a Hollywood story". San Jose Mercury News. Archived from the original on May 9, 2007.  ^ "Baron Davis, UCLA". Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "Carmax Pregame report: Clippers vs. Bucks". January 17, 2009. Retrieved January 14, 2016.  ^ Allen Iverson [@Sixers] (April 15, 2015). "Baron Davis. #AskTheAnswer" (Tweet). Retrieved April 16, 2015 – via Twitter.  ^ "USA Basketball: Men's World Championship Team History – 2002". Archived from the original on July 14, 2007.  ^ "ESPN – Baron Davis going back to home state as Warrior – NBA". ESPN. February 24, 2005. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ Kerr, Steve (May 12, 2007). "Greatest playoff show on earth?". NBA Experts Blog. Yahoo! Sports.  ^ "NBA Basketball 2007 Playoffs". Archived from the original on October 9, 2007.  ^ "Baron Davis Info Page". NBA.  ^ "Don Nelson makes huge mistake by sitting Baron Davis – Golden State Warriors News". Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ BOB BAUM, AP Sports Writer (April 15, 2008). "Stoudemire, Nash lead Suns as they eliminate Warriors". Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "WHAT GIVES, GUYS? Nelson says there's no problem, Davis says very little". San Francisco Chronicle. April 16, 2008. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "RealGM: Wiretap Archives: Agent Says Baron May Opt Out". May 16, 2012. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ Brock Keeling (June 30, 2008). "Baron Davis Opts Out of Warriors Contract". Archived from the original on April 6, 2012. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ Marc Stein (July 7, 2008). "ESPN – Davis verbally agrees to go to Clippers, leave Warriors – NBA". ESPN. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "Davis signs with Clippers". ESPN. July 10, 2008.  ^ Turner, Broderick (July 11, 2008). "Baron Davis says he didn't waver on Clippers despite Brand's Decision". Press Enterprise. [permanent dead link] ^ Davis hurt again as Clippers blow big lead Baron at (archived January 27, 2013) ^ Marc Stein (July 7, 2008). "Davis verbally agrees to go to Clippers, leave Warriors – NBA". ESPN. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "2008–09 Los Angeles Clippers Roster and Statistics". Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "Los Angeles Clippers at New Jersey Nets Box Score, November 22, 2008". November 22, 2008. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "CLIPPERS: Postgame Report: Clippers 106, Nuggets 99". NBA. November 20, 2009. Archived from the original on June 28, 2011. Retrieved October 2, 2010.  ^ "Draft Picks, Including Clippers' Pick In Baron Davis Trade, Could Help Cavaliers Rebuild Quickly". February 24, 2011. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "Cavaliers Acquire 2011 First round Pick and Two-Time All-Star Baron Davis From Clippers". NBA. February 24, 2011. Retrieved February 24, 2011.  ^ "FINAL". NBA. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "Baron Davis Game By Game Stats and Performance – New York Knicks". ESPN. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ "Miami Heat vs. Cleveland Cavaliers – Box Score – March 29, 2011". ESPN. March 29, 2011. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ Rodriguez, Carter (2015-08-26). "Where are they now: Baron Davis". Retrieved 2017-07-25.  ^ Stein, Marc. "Cavaliers amnesty Baron Davis". ESPN. Retrieved December 15, 2011.  ^ a b Begley, Ian (December 19, 2011). "Knicks officially sign Baron Davis".  ^ "Most Popular E-mail Newsletter". USA Today. December 14, 2011.  ^ "Baron Davis: I Chose New York Knicks Over Los Angeles Lakers, Miami Heat « CBS New York". December 20, 2011. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ Zwerling, Jared (May 16, 2012). "Baron Davis' debut signals key for bench – Knicks Blog – ESPN New York". ESPN. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ Begley, Ian (May 6, 2012). "Baron Davis dislocates right kneecap". ESPN. Retrieved May 6, 2012.  ^ Begley, Ian (May 7, 2012). "Baron Davis out for about a year". ESPN. Retrieved May 7, 2012.  ^ Begley, Ian (September 23, 2012). "Baron Davis' role". Archived from the original on April 27, 2014.  ^ "BARON DAVIS DROPS 44 POINTS, SICK BEHIND THE BACK PASS AT THE DREW LEAGUE". Retrieved 2017-07-25.  ^ By: Onaje. "Can Baron Davis Play In The NBA After Dropping 40 Points At The Drew League?". Retrieved 2017-07-25.  ^ Highkin, Sean (July 22, 2015). "Baron Davis says he's going to attempt an NBA comeback". Retrieved July 22, 2015.  ^ Stein, Marc (January 15, 2016). "Baron Davis signs with D-League in comeback attempt". Retrieved January 16, 2016.  ^ "Baron Davis signs with D-League in comeback attempt". March 2, 2016. Retrieved March 2, 2016.  ^ "Baron Davis Begins Comeback with Delaware 87ers". March 4, 2016. Retrieved March 4, 2016.  ^ "NBA All-Star Celebrity Game 2017 Official Event Page". January 12, 2017. Retrieved January 12, 2017.  ^ "Baron Davis Marries Isabella Brewster!". Yahoo! TV. Retrieved February 6, 2014.  ^ "Us Weekly". 2014-08-13. Archived from the original on April 17, 2015. Retrieved 2015-04-16.  ^ Spears, Marc J. (January 12, 2016). "Baron Davis to sign D-League contract". Retrieved January 12, 2016.  ^ ^ Wanshel, Elyse (2017-12-27). "Laura Dern And NBA's Baron Davis Look Pretty Sexy Smooching In Public". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2017-12-28.  ^ a b Kent, Austin (May 24, 2011). "Baron Davis' Future in Film". The Good Point. Archived from the original on June 12, 2011. Retrieved June 8, 2011.  ^ "Baron Davis' Setting the Screen". NBA. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ McKinley, Jesse (February 24, 2008). "He Shoots! He Scores! He Makes Movies!". The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 1, 2012. Retrieved February 24, 2008.  ^ Davis, Baron (2008). Commentary for the movie "Step Brothers." (DVD). Columbia Pictures.  ^ Alipour, Sam (January 2, 2011). "Baron Davis is starstruck on 'Hot in Cleveland'". ESPN. Retrieved May 20, 2012.  ^ Peebles, Maurice (July 15, 2015). "Here's Baron Davis as a "Testicle Doctor" in Joe Dirt 2". Complex. Retrieved April 16, 2016.  ^ "Uncle Drew | Chapter 4 | Pepsi". 2015-11-12. Retrieved 2017-07-25.  ^ Robinson, Jon. "Baron Davis launches gaming company – Sports Technology, Gaming – Tech Blog – ESPN Playbook – ESPN". Retrieved 2014-08-14.  ^ Scurlock, Amanda (December 21, 2016). "NBA's Baron Davis Created the Black Santa Company". Los Angeles Sentinel. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Baron Davis. Career statistics and player information from profile UCLA bio Baron Davis on IMDb Links to related articles v t e Gatorade High School Basketball Player of the Year Award Boys 1986: J. R. Reid 1987: LaBradford Smith 1988: Alonzo Mourning 1989: Kenny Anderson 1990: Damon Bailey 1991: Chris Webber 1992: Corliss Williamson 1993: Randy Livingston 1994: Felipe Lopez 1995: Stephon Marbury 1996: Kobe Bryant 1997: Baron Davis 1998: Al Harrington 1999: LaVell Blanchard 2000: Jared Jeffries 2001: Kelvin Torbert 2002: LeBron James 2003: LeBron James 2004: Dwight Howard 2005: Greg Oden 2006: Greg Oden 2007: Kevin Love 2008: Jrue Holiday 2009: Brandon Knight 2010: Brandon Knight 2011: Bradley Beal 2012: Jabari Parker 2013: Andrew Wiggins 2014: Karl-Anthony Towns 2015: Ben Simmons 2016: Jayson Tatum 2017: Michael Porter Girls 1986: Susan Anderson 1987: Kris Durham 1988: Vicki Hall 1989: Lisa Harrison 1990: Lisa Leslie 1991: Michelle Marciniak 1992: Katie Smith 1993: La'Keshia Frett 1994: Monick Foote 1995: Stephanie White 1996: Jamie Walz 1997: Nikki Teasley 1998: Tamika Williams 1999: Nicole Kaczmarski 2000: Shereka Wright 2001: Shyra Ely 2002: Ann Strother 2003: Candace Parker 2004: Candace Parker 2005: Abby Waner 2006: Tina Charles 2007: Maya Moore 2008: Nneka Ogwumike 2009: Skylar Diggins 2010: Chiney Ogwumike 2011: Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis 2012: Breanna Stewart 2013: Mercedes Russell 2014: Brianna Turner 2015: Katie Lou Samuelson 2016: Erin Boley 2017: Megan Walker v t e 1999 NBA draft First round Elton Brand Steve Francis Baron Davis Lamar Odom Jonathan Bender Wally Szczerbiak Richard Hamilton Andre Miller Shawn Marion Jason Terry Trajan Langdon Aleksandar Radojević Corey Maggette William Avery Frédéric Weis Ron Artest Cal Bowdler James Posey Quincy Lewis Dion Glover Jeff Foster Kenny Thomas Devean George Andrei Kirilenko Tim James Vonteego Cummings Jumaine Jones Scott Padgett Leon Smith Second round John Celestand Rico Hill Michael Ruffin Chris Herren Evan Eschmeyer Calvin Booth Wang Zhizhi Obinna Ekezie Laron Profit A. J. Bramlett Gordan Giriček Francisco Elson Louis Bullock Lee Nailon Tyrone Washington Ryan Robertson J. R. Koch Todd MacCulloch Galen Young Lari Ketner Venson Hamilton Antwain Smith Roberto Bergersen Rodney Buford Melvin Levett Kris Clack Tim Young Manu Ginóbili Eddie Lucas v t e United States men's basketball squad – 2001 Goodwill Games – Gold medal Battier Booth Davis Fizer Lewis Madsen Marion Martin A. Miller M. Miller O'Neal Szczerbiak Terry Coach: Saunders v t e NBA All-Star Weekend Skills Challenge winners 2003: Kidd 2004: Davis 2005: Nash 2006: Wade 2007: Wade 2008: Williams 2009: Rose 2010: Nash 2011: Curry 2012: Parker 2013: Lillard 2014: Burke / Lillard 2015: Beverley 2016: Towns 2017: Porziņģis 2018: Dinwiddie v t e NBA season steals leaders 1974: Steele 1975: Barry 1976: Watts 1977: Buse 1978: Lee 1979: Carr 1980: Richardson 1981: Johnson 1982: Johnson 1983: Richardson 1984: Green 1985: Richardson 1986: Robertson 1987: Robertson 1988: Jordan 1989: Stockton 1990: Jordan 1991: Robertson 1992: Stockton 1993: Jordan 1994: McMillan 1995: Pippen 1996: Payton 1997: Blaylock 1998: Blaylock 1999: Gill 2000: Jones 2001: Iverson 2002: Iverson 2003: Iverson 2004: Davis 2005: Hughes 2006: Wallace 2007: Davis 2008: Paul 2009: Paul 2010: Rondo 2011: Paul 2012: Paul 2013: Paul 2014: Paul 2015: Leonard 2016: Curry 2017: Green Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 88476600 LCCN: no2009069408 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1979 birthsLiving peopleAfrican-American basketball playersAll-American college men's basketball playersBasketball players from CaliforniaCharlotte Hornets draft picksCharlotte Hornets playersCleveland Cavaliers playersCrossroads School alumniDelaware 87ers playersGatorade National Basketball Player of the YearGolden State Warriors playersLos Angeles Clippers playersMcDonald's High School All-AmericansNational Basketball Association All-StarsNew Orleans Hornets playersNew York Knicks playersParade High School All-Americans (boys' basketball)Point guardsSportspeople from Los AngelesUCLA Bruins men's basketball playersUnited States men's national basketball team playersHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from November 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksWebarchive template archiveis linksUse mdy dates from May 2012Articles which use infobox templates with no data rowsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiers

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