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Ezekiel Elliott has been the star of the Cowboys’ offense since he was drafted with the No. 4 overall pick in the 2016 NFL draft. He’s also found himself in the headlines during each offseason of his career for various off-the-field incidents.

Here’s a timeline of off-the-field offseason moments involving the Cowboys running back:


— An accusation of domestic violence

On July 22, Elliott emphatically denied accusations of domestic violence alleged in two police reports by a woman in Columbus, Ohio.

The NFL and Commissioner Roger Goodell suspended Elliott six games for using physical force against the former girlfriend on three occasions, despite the fact that Elliott was never arrested our charged with a crime. Elliott disputed the findings and appealed the league’s decision.

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The year-and-a-half saga resulted in Elliott eventually ending his appeal and serving the six-game suspension during the 2017 season.

Click here for a full timeline of the investigation into Elliott and his eventual return to football.

— Elliott visits a Seattle pot shop

On Aug. 29, images surfaced of Elliott visiting a marijuana shop in Washington.

TMZ published the images before a Cowboys preseason game against the Seahawks, which also was Elliott’s NFL debut.

While marijuana is legal in the state, it was banned by the NFL at the time.

Elliott initially said he didn’t see anything wrong with him going to the shop but later admitted it was a “bad decision.”

“I was curious. I didn’t think I was doing anything wrong,” Elliott said. “I wasn’t breaking any laws or anything. It was a bad decision, something I shouldn’t have done. But I know now.”


— A minor car accident

Elliott was involved in a minor car crash on Jan. 11 near The Star, the team’s practice facility in Frisco, according to police.

Elliott took to Twitter to downplay the incident.

The crash occurred at 7:30 a.m. at Dallas Parkway and Gaylord Parkway, according to Frisco police. There were no injuries reported and both parties went on their way afterward, police said.

“Just glad nobody was hurt this morning,” Elliott said. “I’m healthy. It’s like nothing happened. My car’s messed up. That’s about it.”

— Bar altercation

Elliott was involved in an altercation July 17 at Uptown Dallas’ Clutch Bar, a source told The Dallas Morning News.

Dallas police said a man was struck in the nose and taken to a nearby hospital for treatment. The incident was part of an ongoing investigation for aggravated assault. Elliott was not named a suspect or someone who was involved by the police.

TMZ Sports released video from the scene that it said shows the alleged victim moments after being struck in the face, lying on the floor and holding his nose before being loaded into an ambulance.

At least one person on Twitter claimed to witness Elliott strike another person. That person did not respond to requests for comment.

Elliott’s representatives and the Cowboys also did not respond to questions about the matter.


— Sued for more than $1 million

A Frisco man sued Elliott for more than $1 million after the two were in a car wreck in 2017 that totaled the man’s BMW and left him with “serious, life-altering injuries” according the lawsuit.

Ronnie Barnard Hill filed the lawsuit Aug. 2 in Collin County district court after he was unable to reach a private resolution in connection with the Jan. 11, 2017, crash.

Read more details here.


— Elliott offers to pay for funeral of slain 14-year-old

Elliott offered to pay the funeral expenses of a 14-year-old football player from near his hometown of St. Louis who looked up to the Cowboys Pro Bowl running back, according to multiple reports.

Jaylon McKenzie was shot and killed by a stray bullet in Venice, Ill., according to KSDK in St. Louis.

McKenzie’s mother told the station her son watched Elliott often and had dreams of playing in the NFL. McKenzie was featured in Sports Illustrated and already had college scholarship offers.

Elliott grew up in Alton, Ill., across the Mississippi River from St. Louis and attended John Burroughs School in Ladue, Mo.

”That doesn’t surprise me one bit,” Cowboys coach Jason Garrett said at the time. “I think he’s just very generous. He’s got a great spirit about him. We see that every day as players and coaches. … He’s someone that a lot of people look up to, a lot of people obviously in St. Louis and Missouri and all across this country.”

— Las Vegas altercation

Elliott was briefly detained and handcuffed by Vegas police about 3 a.m. May 19 at the Electric Daisy Carnival after appearing to bump a 19-year-old college football player working the music festival backward into a metal fence.

The NFL conducted a comprehensive investigation that included interviews with multiple witnesses, including security personnel and others with direct involvement, as well as a review of documentary and other information.

As part of the review, Goodell met with Elliott to reinforce the standards of conduct expected of him and the consequences for failing to meet those standards.

Elliott was not punished by the NFL for the incident.

— Elliott holds out for contract extension

During the 2019 offseason, Elliott held out of training camp while seeking a contract extension.

While the sides negotiated, Elliott spent the time working out in a resort in Cabo San Lucas, returning only once to retrieve some extra clothes. He missed training camp and all of the preseason games.

The 40-day holdout ended on Sept. 4 when Elliott and the Cowboys reached a six-year $90 million extension to make him the highest-paid running back in NFL history at the time.


— Elliott tests positive for coronavirus

Multiple Cowboys players tested positive for COVID-19, sources told The Dallas Morning News on June 15. While the team declined to provide specifics, Elliott lamented a privacy violation after being reported as one of them.

Elliott tweeted “HIPAA??” in reference to the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act, which ensures health-care providers protect the confidentiality of a patient’s medical information.

Elliott clarified that his issue was not with his agent but rather the reporters who contacted the agent.

“My agent only confirmed,” a message read in part on Elliott’s Twitter account. “The story was already written.”

— Elliott sued for dog attack

A swimming pool attendant filed a civil lawsuit against Elliott on June 26. She is seeking financial compensation after she says Elliott’s three dogs attacked her and caused serious bodily harm during a March visit to his Frisco home, TMZ first reported.

Frank Salzano, Elliott’s attorney, acknowledged the complaint in an email but said his client committed no wrongdoing in the alleged March 11 encounter.

“Ezekiel was in no way negligent in connection with the alleged incident and intends [to] vigorously defend the lawsuit,” Salzano said in a statement.


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