Which Man Will Lead the Bears?

The Bears are interviewing 13 men to replace Lovie Smith as the head coach. Who are they?

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The Bears are interviewing 13 men to replace Lovie Smith as the head coach. Who are they?
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Rick Dennison, currently the offensive coordinator of the TexansnPros: Has a connection with Jay Cutler from Denver, and has created a successful offense in Houston. Cons: Position with Texans and their chances in the playoffs means he could draw out the hiring process. (Photo by Doug Pensinger/Getty Images)
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Bruce Arians, offensive coordinator in IndianapolisnPros: Arians has a history of creating offenses that help QBs get to the next levelnCons: He is a very popular candidate for the many head coaching openings in the NFL. (Photo by Jamie Squire/Getty Images)
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Darrell Bevell, offensive coordinator for the Seattle SeahawksnPros: Bevell is the man behind potent offense in Seattle and was the QB coach in Green Bay.nCons: Can you trust anyone who is sitting next to Brett Favre? (Photo by Ronald Martinez/Getty Images)
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Dave Toub, special teams coordinator of the Chicago BearsnPros: Has been successful leader of Bears special teams unit and is well known to the playersnCons: If the Bears want a fresh start, a holdover from the Lovie Smith era makes no sense.n(Photo by Leon Halip/Getty Images)
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Joe DeCamillis, special teams coordinator for the Dallas CowboysnPros: He's well-respected around the leaguenCons: His only experience is with special teams, which could be a problem for a coach who needs to reform an offense. (Photo by NFL via Getty Images)
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Keith Armstrong, special teams coordinator for Atlanta FalconsnPros: Connected to Emery through Falcons, and has experience with defense and special teamsnCons: Not much offensive experiencen(Photo by NFL via Getty Images)
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Marc Trestman, head coach of the Montreal AllouettesnPros: Has head coaching experience and an offensive backgroundnCons: He hasn't coached in the NFL since 2004, and getting used to a 100-yard field may take a while. (Marc Piscotty /Allsport)
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Mike McCoy, offensive coordinator of the Denver BroncosnPros: He came up with a good offense with Tim Tebow as the QB. 'Nuff said. Cons: Like Arians, he has a full dance card and will have his pick of teams. (Photo by Rob Carr/Getty Images)
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Mike Priefer, special teams coordinator of the VikingsnPros: He knows the NFC North well because of his tenure with the VikingsnCons: He might get lost in the sea of interviews, particularly as the fourth special teams man on the list.
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Mike Sullivan, offensive coordinator of the Tampa Bay BucsnPros: He was with the Giants when Eli Manning led the team to a Super BowlnCons: He reportedly had a 6-hour interview with Emery. I don't know if that's a con, but six hours!?!? (Photo by Patrick McDermott/Getty Images)
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Pete Carmichael, offensive coordinator of the New Orleans SaintsnPros: Helped the Saints offense recover after BountyGatenCons: Is inexperienced compared to other candidates (Photo by Dustin Bradford/Getty Images)
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Tom Clements, offensive coordinator for Green Bay PackersnPros: He's been a huge part of the Packers' offensive success over the past decade, plus he knows the division wellnCons: Another man standing near Brett Favre (Photo by Dilip Vishwanat/Getty Images)
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Mike Singletary, linebackers coach for the Minnesota VikingsnPros: As a former Bear, no one would need to give him directions to Halas Hall. Cons: He was a terrible head coach in San Francisco, and the Bears don't need a defense-minded man when it's the offense that's awful. (Photo by Harry How/Getty Images)
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