NFC East

The National Football Conference – Eastern Division or NFC East is one of the four divisions of the National Football Conference (NFC) in the National Football League (NFL). It currently has four members: the Dallas Cowboys (based in Frisco, Texas), New York Giants (based in East Rutherford, New Jersey), Philadelphia Eagles (based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania), and the Washington Football Team (based in Ashburn, Virginia).

NFC East
ConferenceNational Football Conference
LeagueNational Football League
SportAmerican football
Founded1967 (as the NFL Eastern Conference Capitol Division)
CountryUnited States
Teams
No. of teams4
Championships
Most recent champion(s)Washington Football Team
(10th title)
Most titlesDallas Cowboys
(23 titles)

The division was formed in 1967 as the National Football League Capitol Division, keeping with the theme of having all of the league's divisions starting with the letter "C." The division was so named because it was centered on the capital of the United States, Washington, D.C., and the country's birthplace, Philadelphia. In 1967 and 1969 the teams in the NFL Capitol Division were Dallas, Philadelphia, Washington and the expansion team New Orleans Saints, which had been replaced by the New York Giants for the 1968 season. The NFC East is currently the only division in the league in which all four current teams have won at least one Super Bowl.

History

The NFC East has a long history of being geographically inaccurate. While the New York Giants, Philadelphia, and Washington are based on the East Coast, Dallas and St. Louis (later Phoenix, then Arizona) remained a part of the East from the 1970 merger until 2002 despite being geographically west of most teams in the conference.

To begin with, the Cowboys were only located east of two NFC teams that were outside of the East division (Los Angeles Rams and San Francisco 49ers from the West division) while the Cardinals were east of one additional such team (Minnesota Vikings from the Central division). The Tampa Bay Buccaneers joined the Central as an expansion team in 1976; they're located east of Dallas and St. Louis. The Cardinals relocated to Phoenix to start the 1988 season and stayed in the East through 2001; that made them located west of every team in the NFC except for the Rams and 49ers. The Rams relocated from Los Angeles to St. Louis to start the 1995 season and stayed in the West, while the Carolina Panthers joined the West as an expansion team that same season; this made the Cardinals and Cowboys west of every team in the conference except for the 49ers from 1995 to 2001.

General information

The NFC East teams have combined to be the most successful division in the NFL since the 1970 NFL merger with 21 NFC championships and 13 Super Bowl victories, the highest marks of any division in the NFL. The division features a number of prominent rivalries such as the Cowboys–Eagles rivalry, Cowboys–Washington rivalry and Eagles–Giants rivalry, among others. Because the division's teams are in some of the United States' largest media markets (New York No. 1, Philadelphia No. 4, Dallas-Fort Worth No. 5, and Washington No. 9), the NFC East receives a high amount of coverage from national sports media outlets.[1] In the early 1990s the division claimed four consecutive Super Bowl champions, all against the Buffalo Bills, with the Giants and Washington respectively winning back-to-back in Super Bowls XXV and XXVI; and the Cowboys winning twice after in Super Bowls XXVII and XXVIII. Those same three teams won seven out of ten Super Bowls, from 1986–87 to 1995–96 (the 49ers won the other three during that span). The Eagles are the most recent team in the division to win a Super Bowl, beating the Patriots 41–33 in Super Bowl LII. The NFC East was the first division since the 2002 realignment to send 3 teams to the playoffs when the 2006-07 NFL playoffs had Philadelphia winning the division and Dallas and New York taking both Wild Card spots.

The Philadelphia Eagles are the only NFC East team to actually play in the city of the team's naming, Philadelphia.[2] The other three teams play in suburbs of the major cities they are named after. The Dallas Cowboys play in Arlington, Texas, and is the only team in this division that is not based in the Eastern Time Zone (the Cowboys are based in the Central Time Zone).[3] The Washington Football Team plays in Landover, Maryland[4] and the New York Giants play in East Rutherford, New Jersey,[5] where they share a stadium with the New York Jets. Analogously, three of the four AFC East teams do not actually play within the city of their naming. (The Patriots geographical identifier is New England, being named for the region the team plays in.)

The NFC East can also be called the most valuable NFL division. All four teams in the division are in the top ten of most valuable NFL franchises (Cowboys #1; Giants #3; Washington #7; Eagles #10).[6] The next closest division is the AFC North, which is not completed until the 26th ranked Cincinnati Bengals.[7]

Division lineups

Place cursor over year for division champion.

NFL Eastern Conference
Capitol Division
NFC East Division[B]
1900s2000s
67[A] 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75[C] 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 00 01
Dallas Cowboys
Philadelphia Eagles
Washington Redskins
N.O. Saints NY Giants N.O. Saints New York Giants
  St. Louis Cardinals[C] Phoenix Cardinals Arizona Cardinals[D]
NFC East Division [E]
2000s
02 03 04 05 06 07[F] 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20
Dallas Cowboys
Philadelphia Eagles
Washington Redskins Washington Football Team
New York Giants
  Team not in division   Division Won Super Bowl   Division Won NFC Championship
A The Eastern Conference was divided into the Capitol and Century Divisions. Dallas, Philadelphia, and Washington moved in. Also, the New Orleans Saints joined the league.
B The Capitol Division adopts its current name. New Orleans realigned to the NFC West. The Giants and Cardinals are added from the Century Division.
C Although the Cardinals were division champions, the Cowboys won the NFC Championship as a wild card qualifier.
D St. Louis moved to Phoenix in 1988. The team changed its name from Phoenix Cardinals to the Arizona Cardinals in 1994.
E Arizona moved to the NFC West when the league realigned into eight four-team divisions before the 2002 season.
F Although the Cowboys were division champions, the Giants won the Super Bowl as a wild card qualifier.

Division champions

As NFL Capitol Division

SeasonTeamRecordPlayoff Results
NFL Capitol
1967Dallas Cowboys9–5Won Conference playoffs (Browns) 52–14
Lost NFL Championship Game (at Packers) 17–21
1968Dallas Cowboys12–2Lost Conference playoffs (at Browns) 20–31
1969Dallas Cowboys11–2–1Lost Conference playoffs (Browns) 14–38

There was one division sweep of the Capitol Division: the 1969 Cowboys went 6–0 in division matchups.[8]

As NFC East

There have been no repeat division winners since 2004, 16 years. This is the longest active streak among divisions in the NFL as well as the longest in league history.

SeasonTeamRecordPlayoff Results
1970Dallas Cowboys10–4Won Divisional playoffs (Lions) 5–0
Won NFC Championship (at 49ers) 17–10
Lost Super Bowl V (vs. Colts) 13–16
1971Dallas Cowboys11–3Won Divisional playoffs (at Vikings) 20–12
Won NFC Championship (49ers) 14–3
Won Super Bowl VI (vs. Dolphins) 24–3
1972Washington Redskins11–3Won Divisional playoffs (Packers) 16–3
Won NFC Championship (Cowboys) 26–3
Lost Super Bowl VII (vs. Dolphins) 7–14
1973Dallas Cowboys10–4Won Divisional playoffs (Rams) 27–16
Lost NFC Championship (Vikings) 10–27
1974St. Louis Cardinals10–4Lost Divisional playoffs (at Vikings) 14–30
1975St. Louis Cardinals11–3Lost Divisional playoffs (at Rams) 23–35
1976Dallas Cowboys11–3Lost Divisional playoffs (Rams) 12–14
1977Dallas Cowboys12–2Won Divisional playoffs (Bears) 37–7
Won NFC Championship (Vikings) 23–6
Won Super Bowl XII (vs. Broncos) 27–10
1978Dallas Cowboys12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Falcons) 27–20
Won NFC Championship (at Rams) 28–0
Lost Super Bowl XIII (vs. Steelers) 31–35
1979Dallas Cowboys11–5Lost Divisional playoffs (Rams) 19–21
1980Philadelphia Eagles12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Vikings) 31–16
Won NFC Championship (Cowboys) 20–7
Lost Super Bowl XV (vs. Raiders) 10–27
1981Dallas Cowboys12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Buccaneers) 38–0
Lost NFC Championship (at 49ers) 27–28
1982Washington Redskins8–1Won First Round playoffs (Lions) 31–7
Won Second Round playoffs (Vikings) 21–7
Won NFC Championship (Cowboys) 31–17
Won Super Bowl XVII (vs. Dolphins) 27–17
1983Washington Redskins14–2Won Divisional playoffs (Rams) 51–7
Won NFC Championship (49ers) 24–21
Lost Super Bowl XVIII (vs. Raiders) 9–38
1984Washington Redskins11–5Lost Divisional playoffs (Bears) 19–23
1985Dallas Cowboys10–6Lost Divisional playoffs (at Rams) 0–20
1986New York Giants14–2Won Divisional playoffs (49ers) 49–3
Won NFC Championship (Redskins) 17–0
Won Super Bowl XXI (vs. Broncos) 39–20
1987Washington Redskins11–4Won Divisional playoffs (at Bears) 21–17
Won NFC Championship (Vikings) 17–10
Won Super Bowl XXII (vs. Broncos) 42–10
1988Philadelphia Eagles10–6Lost Divisional playoffs (at Bears) 12–20
1989New York Giants12–4Lost Divisional playoffs (Rams) 13–19 (OT)
1990New York Giants13–3Won Divisional playoffs (Bears) 31–3
Won NFC Championship (at 49ers) 15–13
Won Super Bowl XXV (vs. Bills) 20–19
1991Washington Redskins14–2Won Divisional playoffs (Falcons) 24–7
Won NFC Championship (Lions) 41–10
Won Super Bowl XXVI (vs. Bills) 37–24
1992Dallas Cowboys13–3Won Divisional playoffs (Eagles) 34–10
Won NFC Championship (at 49ers) 30–20
Won Super Bowl XXVII (vs. Bills) 52–17
1993Dallas Cowboys12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Packers) 27–17
Won NFC Championship (49ers) 38–21
Won Super Bowl XXVIII (vs. Bills) 30–13
1994Dallas Cowboys12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Packers) 35–9
Lost NFC Championship (at 49ers) 28–38
1995Dallas Cowboys12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Eagles) 30–11
Won NFC Championship (Packers) 38–27
Won Super Bowl XXX (5) (vs. Steelers) 27–17
1996Dallas Cowboys10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (Vikings) 40–15
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Panthers) 17–26
1997New York Giants10–5–1Lost Wild Card playoffs (Vikings) 22–23
1998Dallas Cowboys10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (Cardinals) 7–20
1999Washington Redskins10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (Lions) 27–13
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Buccaneers) 13–14
2000New York Giants12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Eagles) 20–10
Won NFC Championship (Vikings) 41–0
Lost Super Bowl XXXV (vs. Ravens) 7–34
2001Philadelphia Eagles11–5Won Wild Card playoffs (Buccaneers) 31–9
Won Divisional playoffs (at Bears) 33–19
Lost NFC Championship (at Rams) 24–29
NFC East
2002Philadelphia Eagles12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Falcons) 20–6
Lost NFC Championship (Buccaneers) 10–27
2003Philadelphia Eagles12–4Won Divisional playoffs (Packers) 20–17 (OT)
Lost NFC Championship (Panthers) 3–14
2004Philadelphia Eagles13–3Won Divisional playoffs (Vikings) 27–14
Won NFC Championship (Falcons) 27–10
Lost Super Bowl XXXIX (vs. Patriots) 21–24
2005New York Giants11–5Lost Wild Card playoffs (Panthers) 0–23
2006Philadelphia Eagles10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (Giants) 23–20
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Saints) 24–27
2007Dallas Cowboys13–3Lost Divisional playoffs (Giants) 17–21
2008New York Giants12–4Lost Divisional playoffs (Eagles) 11–23
2009Dallas Cowboys11–5Won Wild Card playoffs (Eagles) 34–14
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Vikings) 3–34
2010Philadelphia Eagles10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (Packers) 16–21
2011New York Giants9–7Won Wild Card playoffs (Falcons) 24–2
Won Divisional playoffs (at Packers) 37–20
Won NFC Championship (at 49ers) 20–17 (OT)
Won Super Bowl XLVI (vs. Patriots) 21–17
2012Washington Redskins10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (Seahawks) 14–24
2013Philadelphia Eagles10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (Saints) 24–26
2014Dallas Cowboys12–4Won Wild Card playoffs (Lions) 24–20
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Packers) 21–26
2015Washington Redskins9–7Lost Wild Card playoffs (Packers) 18–35
2016Dallas Cowboys13–3Lost Divisional playoffs (Packers) 31–34
2017Philadelphia Eagles13–3Won Divisional playoffs (Falcons) 15–10
Won NFC Championship (Vikings) 38–7
Won Super Bowl LII (vs. Patriots) 41–33
2018Dallas Cowboys10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (Seahawks) 24–22
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Rams) 22–30
2019Philadelphia Eagles9–7Lost Wild Card playoffs (Seahawks) 9–17
2020Washington Football Team7–9Lost Wild Card playoffs (Buccaneers) 23–31
  • * A players' strike in 1982 reduced the regular season to nine games. Thus, the league used a special 16-team playoff tournament just for this year. Division standings were ignored; Washington had the best record of the division teams and won the Super Bowl.
  • ++ The 1987 Redskins are the only NFC 3rd Seed to win the Super Bowl.[9]
  • ^ The 2007 Dallas Cowboys were defeated by division rival and NFC 5th Seed New York Giants, who ultimately won Super Bowl XLII.
  • # The 2011 New York Giants are the only sub-10-win team to win the Super Bowl (other than the 1982 Redskins listed above), as well as the only team to win the Super Bowl as the NFC's 4th Seed.[9]

All four teams in the NFC East have won the Super Bowl. The Cowboys lead with five, followed by the Giants with four, Washington with three, and the Eagles with one. In overall NFL history, however, the Giants lead with eight league championships, followed by the Cowboys and Washington with five each, then the Eagles with four.

There have been two division sweeps of the NFC East Division, the 1998 Dallas Cowboys (8–0) and the 2004 Philadelphia Eagles (6–0).[8] However, only the 2004 Eagles remained undefeated against divisional opponents for the full duration of the season after Dallas lost to Arizona in the 1998 NFC Wild Card playoffs.

Wild Card qualifiers

SeasonTeamRecordPlayoff Results
NFC East
1971Washington Redskins9–4–1Lost Divisional playoffs (at 49ers) 20–24
1972Dallas Cowboys10–4Won Divisional playoffs (at 49ers) 30–28
Lost NFC Championship (at Redskins) 3–26
1973Washington Redskins10–4Lost Divisional playoffs (at Vikings) 20–27
1974Washington Redskins10–4Lost Divisional playoffs (at Rams) 10–19
1975Dallas Cowboys10–4Won Divisional playoffs (at Vikings) 17–14
Won NFC Championship (at Rams) 37–7
Lost Super Bowl X (vs. Steelers) 17–21
1976Washington Redskins10–4Lost Divisional playoffs (at Vikings) 20–35
1978Philadelphia Eagles9–7Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Falcons) 13–14
1979Philadelphia Eagles11–5Won Wild Card playoffs (Bears) 27–17
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Buccaneers) 17–24
1980Dallas Cowboys12–4Won Wild Card playoffs (Rams) 34–13
Won Divisional playoffs (at Falcons) 30–27
Lost NFC Championship (at Eagles) 7–20
1981Philadelphia Eagles10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (Giants) 21–27
New York Giants9–7Won Wild Card playoffs (at Eagles) 27–21
Lost Divisional playoffs (at 49ers) 24–38
1982+Dallas Cowboys6–3Won First Round playoffs (Buccaneers) 30–17
Won Second Round playoffs (Packers) 37–26
Lost NFC Championship (at Redskins) 17–31
St. Louis Cardinals5–4Lost First Round playoffs (at Packers) 16–41
1983Dallas Cowboys12–4Lost Wild Card playoffs (Rams) 17–24
1984New York Giants9–7Won Wild Card playoffs (at Rams) 16–13
Lost Divisional playoffs (at 49ers) 10–21
1985New York Giants10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (49ers) 17–3
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Bears) 0–21
1986Washington Redskins12–4Won Wild Card playoffs (Rams) 19–7
Won Divisional playoffs (at Bears) 27–13
Lost NFC Championship (at Giants) 0–17
1989Philadelphia Eagles11–5Lost Wild Card playoffs (Rams) 7–21
1990Washington Redskins10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (at Eagles) 20–6
Lost Divisional playoffs (at 49ers) 10–28
Philadelphia Eagles10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (Redskins) 6–20
1991Dallas Cowboys11–5Won Wild Card playoffs (at Bears) 17–13
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Lions) 6–38
1992Philadelphia Eagles10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (at Saints) 36–20
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Cowboys) 10–34
Washington Redskins9–7Won Wild Card playoffs (at Vikings) 24–7
Lost Divisional playoffs (at 49ers) 13–20
1993New York Giants11–5Won Wild Card playoffs (Vikings) 17–10
Lost Divisional playoffs (at 49ers) 3–44
1995Philadelphia Eagles10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (Lions) 58–37
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Cowboys) 11–30
1996Philadelphia Eagles10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (at 49ers) 0–14
1998Arizona Cardinals9–7Won Wild Card playoffs (at Cowboys) 20–7
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Vikings) 21–41
1999Dallas Cowboys8–8Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Vikings) 10–27
2000Philadelphia Eagles11–5Won Wild Card playoffs (Buccaneers) 21–3
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Giants) 10–20
NFC East
2002New York Giants10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (at 49ers) 38–39
2003Dallas Cowboys10–6Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Panthers) 10–29
2005Washington Redskins10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (at Buccaneers) 17–10
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Seahawks) 10–20
2006Dallas Cowboys9–7Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Seahawks) 20–21
New York Giants8–8Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Eagles) 20–23
2007New York Giants10–6Won Wild Card playoffs (at Buccaneers) 24–14
Won Divisional playoffs (at Cowboys) 21–17
Won NFC Championship (at Packers) 23–20 (OT)
Won Super Bowl XLII (vs. Patriots) 17–14
Washington Redskins9–7Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Seahawks) 14–35
2008Philadelphia Eagles9–6–1Won Wild Card playoffs (at Vikings) 26–14
Won Divisional playoffs (at Giants) 23–11
Lost NFC Championship (at Cardinals) 25–32
2009Philadelphia Eagles11–5Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Cowboys) 14–34
2016New York Giants11–5Lost Wild Card playoffs (at Packers) 13–38
2018Philadelphia Eagles9–7Won Wild Card playoffs (at Bears) 16–15
Lost Divisional playoffs (at Saints) 14–20
  • + A players' strike in 1982 reduced the regular season to nine games, so the league used a special 16-team playoff tournament just for this year.
  • ** The 2007 New York Giants are the only NFC East team to win a Super Bowl as a Wild Card team, and the first NFL team in history to win the Super Bowl as a 5th Seed in either Conference.[9]

Total playoff berths since 1967

TeamDivision
Championships
Playoff
Berths
Super Bowl
Appearances
Super Bowl
Championships
Dallas Cowboys233285
Philadelphia Eagles112331
Washington Football Team111953
New York Giants81654
Arizona Cardinals12400

To sort table above, click button to right of heading.

NFC EastDivision
Championships
Playoff
Berths
NFC
Championships
Super Bowl
Championships
Totals- 1967-201953932113
1These numbers only reflect the Cardinals' time as a member of the NFC East, as the team realigned to the NFC West after the 2001 season.

Season results

(#) Denotes team that won the Super Bowl
(#) Denotes team that won the NFC Championship
(#) Denotes team that qualified for the NFL Playoffs
SeasonTeam (record)
1st2nd3rd4th5th
NFL Capitol
1967 Dallas (9–5) Philadelphia (6–7–1) Washington (5–6–3) New Orleans (3–11)
1968 Dallas (12–2) N.Y. Giants (7–7) Washington (5–9) Philadelphia (2–12)
1969 Dallas (11–2–1) Washington (7–5–2) New Orleans (5–9) Philadelphia (4–9–1)
NFC East
1970 Dallas (10–4) N.Y. Giants (9–5) St. Louis (8–5–1) Washington (6–8) Philadelphia (3–10–1)
1971 Dallas (11–3) Washington (9–4–1) Philadelphia (6–7–1) St. Louis (4–9–1) N.Y. Giants (4–10)
1972 Washington (11–3) Dallas (10–4) N.Y. Giants (8–6) St. Louis (4–9–1) Philadelphia (2–11–1)
1973 Dallas (10–4) Washington (10–4) Philadelphia (5–8–1) St. Louis (4–9–1) N.Y. Giants (2–11–1)
1974 St. Louis (10–4) Washington (10–4) Dallas (8–6) Philadelphia (7–7) N.Y. Giants (2–12)
1975 (3) St. Louis (11–3) (4) Dallas (10–4) Washington (8–6) N.Y. Giants (5–9) Philadelphia (4–10)
1976 (2) Dallas (11–3) (4) Washington (10–4) St. Louis (10–4) Philadelphia (4–10) N.Y. Giants (3–11)
1977 (1) Dallas (12–2) Washington (9–5) St. Louis (7–7) Philadelphia (5–9) N.Y. Giants (5–9)
1978 (2) Dallas (12–4) (5) Philadelphia (9–7) Washington (8–8) St. Louis (6–10) N.Y. Giants (6–10)
1979 (1) Dallas (11–5) (4) Philadelphia (11–5) Washington (10–6) N.Y. Giants (6–10) St. Louis (5–11)
1980 (2) Philadelphia (12–4) (4) Dallas (12–4) Washington (6–10) St. Louis (5–11) N.Y. Giants (4–12)
1981 (2) Dallas (12–4) (4) Philadelphia (10–6) (5) N.Y. Giants (9–7) Washington (8–8) St. Louis (7–9)
1982^ (1) Washington (8–1) (2) Dallas (6–3) (6) St. Louis (5–4) N.Y. Giants (4–5) Philadelphia (3–6)
1983 (1) Washington (14–2) (4) Dallas (12–4) St. Louis (8–7–1) Philadelphia (5–11) N.Y. Giants (3–12–1)
1984 (2) Washington (11–5) (5) N.Y. Giants (9–7) St. Louis (9–7) Dallas (9–7) Philadelphia (6–9–1)
1985 (3) Dallas (10–6) (4) N.Y. Giants (10–6) Washington (10–6) Philadelphia (7–9) St. Louis (5–11)
1986 (1) N.Y. Giants (14–2) (4) Washington (12–4) Dallas (7–9) Philadelphia (5–10–1) St. Louis (4–11–1)
1987 (3) Washington (11–4) Dallas (7–8) St. Louis (7–8) Philadelphia (7–8) N.Y. Giants (6–9)
1988 (3) Philadelphia (10–6) N.Y. Giants (10–6) Washington (7–9) Phoenix (7–9) Dallas (3–13)
1989 (2) N.Y. Giants (12–4) (4) Philadelphia (11–5) Washington (10–6) Phoenix (5–11) Dallas (1–15)
1990 (2) N.Y. Giants (13–3) (4) Philadelphia (10–6) (5) Washington (10–6) Dallas (7–9) Phoenix (5–11)
1991 (1) Washington (14–2) (5) Dallas (11–5) Philadelphia (10–6) N.Y. Giants (8–8) Phoenix (4–12)
1992 (2) Dallas (13–3) (5) Philadelphia (11–5) (6) Washington (9–7) N.Y. Giants (6–10) Phoenix (4–12)
1993 (1) Dallas (12–4) (4) N.Y. Giants (11–5) Philadelphia (8–8) Phoenix (7–9) Washington (4–12)
1994 (2) Dallas (12–4) N.Y. Giants (9–7) Arizona (8–8) Philadelphia (7–9) Washington (3–13)
1995 (1) Dallas (12–4) (4) Philadelphia (10–6) Washington (6–10) N.Y. Giants (5–11) Arizona (4–12)
1996 (3) Dallas (10–6) (5) Philadelphia (10–6) Washington (9–7) Arizona (7–9) N.Y. Giants (6–10)
1997 (3) N.Y. Giants (10–5–1) Washington (8–7–1) Philadelphia (6–9–1) Dallas (6–10) Arizona (4–12)
1998 (3) Dallas (10–6) (6) Arizona (9–7) N.Y. Giants (8–8) Washington (6–10) Philadelphia (3–13)
1999 (3) Washington (10–6) (5) Dallas (8–8) N.Y. Giants (7–9) Arizona (6–10) Philadelphia (5–11)
2000 (1) N.Y. Giants (12–4) (4) Philadelphia (11–5) Washington (8–8) Dallas (5–11) Arizona (3–13)
2001 (3) Philadelphia (11–5) Washington (8–8) N.Y. Giants (7–9) Arizona (7–9) Dallas (5–11)
2002 (1) Philadelphia (12–4) (5) N.Y. Giants (10–6) Washington (7–9) Dallas (5–11)
2003 (1) Philadelphia (12–4) (6) Dallas (10–6) Washington (5–11) N.Y. Giants (4–12)
2004 (1) Philadelphia (13–3) N.Y. Giants (6–10) Dallas (6–10) Washington (6–10)
2005 (4) N.Y. Giants (11–5) (6) Washington (10–6) Dallas (9–7) Philadelphia (6–10)
2006 (3) Philadelphia (10–6) (5) Dallas (9–7) (6) N.Y. Giants (8–8) Washington (5–11)
2007 (1) Dallas (13–3) (5) N.Y. Giants (10–6) (6) Washington (9–7) Philadelphia (8–8)
2008 (1) N.Y. Giants (12–4) (6) Philadelphia (9–6–1) Dallas (9–7) Washington (8–8)
2009 (3) Dallas (11–5) (6) Philadelphia (11–5) N.Y. Giants (8–8) Washington (4–12)
2010 (3) Philadelphia (10–6) N.Y. Giants (10–6) Dallas (6–10) Washington (6–10)
2011 (4) N.Y. Giants (9–7) Philadelphia (8–8) Dallas (8–8) Washington (5–11)
2012 (4) Washington (10–6) N.Y. Giants (9–7) Dallas (8–8) Philadelphia (4–12)
2013 (3) Philadelphia (10–6) Dallas (8–8) N.Y. Giants (7–9) Washington (3–13)
2014 (3) Dallas (12–4) Philadelphia (10–6) N.Y. Giants (6–10) Washington (4–12)
2015 (4) Washington (9–7) Philadelphia (7–9) N.Y. Giants (6–10) Dallas (4–12)
2016 (1) Dallas (13–3) (5) N.Y. Giants (11–5) Washington (8–7–1) Philadelphia (7–9)
2017 (1) Philadelphia (13–3) Dallas (9–7) Washington (7–9) N.Y. Giants (3–13)
2018 (4) Dallas (10–6) (6) Philadelphia (9–7) Washington (7–9) N.Y. Giants (5–11)
2019 (4) Philadelphia (9–7) Dallas (8–8) N.Y. Giants (4–12) Washington (3–13)
2020 (4) Washington (7–9) N.Y. Giants (6–10) Dallas (6–10) Philadelphia (4–11–1)

See also

  • Cowboys–Giants rivalry
  • Cowboys–Eagles rivalry
  • Cowboys–Washington rivalry
  • Eagles–Giants rivalry
  • Eagles–Washington rivalry
  • Giants–Washington rivalry

References

  1. "Request Rejected" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on April 7, 2012. Retrieved July 20, 2012.
  2. "Lincoln Financial Field - Google Maps". Google Maps. Retrieved November 30, 2016.
  3. "AT&T Stadium - Google Maps". Google Maps. Retrieved November 30, 2016.
  4. "FedExField". Redskins. Retrieved December 12, 2016.
  5. "Met Life Stadium - Google Maps". Google Maps. Retrieved November 30, 2016.
  6. "Sports Money: 2017 NFL Valuations". Forbes. Retrieved April 2, 2018.
  7. Ozanian, Mike (September 5, 2012). "Dallas Cowboys Lead NFL With $2.1 Billion Valuation". Forbes. Retrieved November 30, 2016.
  8. "NFL.com - Official Site of the National Football League - NFL.com". www.nfl.com.
  9. "Graphic: Which NFL Playoff Seeds Succeed?".
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