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Reggie Jackson - PG/SG, 6'3, 208
Detroit Pistons - Acquired via trade in February 2015
       Date of birth: 04/16/1990
       Country: USA
     Drafted (NBA): 24th pick, 2011
     Out of: Boston College
  NBA Experience: 6 years
  Hand: Right

Date
League
Transaction
2011 NBA Draft NBA Drafted 24th overall by Oklahoma City.
11th December, 2011 NBA Signed four year, $5,829,449 rookie scale contract with Oklahoma City. Included team options for 2013/14 and 2014/15.
24th March, 2012 D-League Assigned by Oklahoma City to Tulsa 66ers of the D-League.
25th March, 2012 D-League Recalled by Oklahoma City from Tulsa 66ers of the D-League.
29th October, 2012 NBA Oklahoma City exercised 2013/14 team option.
8th December, 2012 D-League Assigned by Oklahoma City to Tulsa 66ers of the D-League.
9th December, 2012 D-League Recalled by Oklahoma City from Tulsa 66ers of the D-League.
21st December, 2012 D-League Assigned by Oklahoma City to Tulsa 66ers of the D-League.
23rd December, 2012 D-League Recalled by Oklahoma City from Tulsa 66ers of the D-League.
25th October, 2013 NBA Oklahoma City exercised 2014/15 team option.
19th February, 2015 NBA As a part of a three team deal, traded by Oklahoma City to Detroit, along with Grant Jerrett, Kendrick Perkins, a future first round pick (deferred to 2018) and the draft rights to Tibor Pleiss (#31, 2010) to Utah, in exchange for Enes Kanter and Steve Novak from Utah and Kyle Singler, D.J. Augustin and a 2019 second round pick from Detroit.
20th July, 2015 NBA Re-signed by Detroit to a five year, $80 million contract.
When: Where:
2008 - 2011 Boston College (NCAA)
June 2011 - February 2015 Oklahoma City Thunder (NBA)
February 2015 - present Detroit Pistons (NBA)
From blog:


   2017 NBA Manifesto
2017-06-29

Reggie Jackson
PG/SG, 6’3, 208lbs, 27 years old, 6 years of experience

Frustrating and poor year for a man given the opportunity to be “the guy” in an NBA offence, but who does not appear capable of being so. A lingering knee injury didn’t help, as it clearly robbed him of some of the athleticism and speed that made him such a prospect, yet Jackson did not tailor his play to match, maintaining an extremely high usage rate, taking the lion’s share of the ball, driving as much as he can without be-ing able to make the shots any longer. Combined with being an ineffective defender and without ever showing much in the way of passing vision or willingness, Jackson is thus an inefficient scorer whose team of-fense is his own offence. Sorely in need of a bounce-back year.

Player Plan: Three years and circa $51 million remaining. After a very poor last year, his value will be low, and it is not worth dealing him low. But if he can redeem it in the upcoming season, he may be worth dealing down the road for a player that is a better fit in the Van Gundy offence.

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   2011 NBA Draft Diary
2011-06-25

Pick 24: Oklahoma City makes a noteworthy pick when they choose Reggie Jackson of Boston College. Jackson wanted to go to one particular place so badly that he blew off workouts with absolutely everyone - the problem was, no one knew who it was. Rumours abounded, from Portland to Miami, via Boston. Only Reggie knew, and he was determined to get what he wanted. So he decided to be a ninja, disappearing off the face of the earth, not working out, not getting measured at the combine, not appearing on the radar. He made it clear that he was only going to one team.

Either that one team was Oklahoma City, or the Thunder just called someone's bluff. It seems odd that they would give him a draft promise, given that the presence of Eric Maynor gives Jackson no role in the rotation, yet if they concluded that Reggie was the best player available, then that is all that matters.

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   Sham's unnecessarily great big draft board: Point Guards
2011-06-22

Reggie Jackson - At as a sophomore at Boston College, Reggie Jackson dominated the ball rather a lot. Last year, though, he honed his point guard skills, developed a better understanding of when to go, when not to shoot, when not to dribble, and how to play off the ball, and was thus utilised more as a scorer in addition to his improved floor leadership. Given that he scored 18.2 points per game on percentages of 50.3%/79/6^/42.0%, while passing for 4.5 assists and turning it over only 2.5 times per game, that seems fine. Jackson has great size for the position and is extremely athletic, as evidenced by the following display of athleticism.



A point guard who stands 6'3 and moves like that should contribute more on the defensive end than just rebounding, and Jackson doesn't. But he demonstrated in his improvements to date that he has the ability to learn. And even if he doesn't, how any point guards really play defense in the NBA? Seven?

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