Jack Box (full name Jack I. Box; or simply known as Jack) is the founder, CEO, and ad spokesman for Jack in the Box.
Jack has the appearance of a typical adult human male, with the exception of his huge round white head, blue dot eyes, black pointy nose (inherited from Nana Box), and a linear red smile. He's most of the time seen wearing his yellow clown cap, and a business suit. According to Jack's California driver's license, he is 6'8" (without the hat) and weighs 195 lbs. Flashback footage of him has revealed that he used to have brown hair. During a 2018 scuffle, Martha Stewart managed to remove his nose. No blood spurted out, and it was easily re-applied, indicating that the nose may have magnetic properties.
Early lifeEditJack was born on May 16 on a cattle ranch in Colorado. He attended Ball State University in in Muncie, Indiana. At one point in high school, he was crushed on by a girl and has an arch-rival named Brock Anderson.
He had dreams to become an astronaut and even passed all the tests.
Jack in the BoxEdit
Jack later moved to California, where he founded Jack in the Box (presumably in 1951 to match the real-world founding, but it is unknown whether this is canon). He took orders from atop drive-thru speaker boxes.
He was fired (literally) by the company's board of directors in 1980. He nevertheless recuperated from his injuries and underwent plastic surgery.
In 1995, he regained his position as the "rightful head" of Jack in the Box. His first act as CEO was to firebomb the company boardroom. It is unknown if any board directors were killed. He made a series of changes to the company's business practices, including spending millions to improve kitchens, and initiating a "we don't make it 'til you order it" policy.
In February 2009, Jack was hit by a bus and ended up in a coma. His second-in-command Phil volunteered to take his place, and planned to change the company name to "Phil in the Box." Upon hearing the news, Jack instantly woke up and began to strangle Phil in anger and then he demanded to have his pants be found since he has work to do. 
As CEO, Jack is known for firing employees on the spot if they suggest he "jack up" the price of a Jumbo Jack, make a bad marketing decision, or eat a pancake version of his face in front of him.
He also zealously defends his company's products against criticism. He once accosted a man named Brad Haley who had called the restaurant "Junk in the Box," and forced him to try his food.
He cares deeply about the well-being and safety of his customers, and values their input. He once gave two intoxicated customers a ride home, and provided free chicken nuggets to victims of an alleged "nugging." He personally checks suggestion boxes at his restaurants.
Most if not all Jack in the Box locations feature a framed portrait of Jack labeled "Our Founder," which is highly unusual for a fast food restaurant. Some locations also have a parking space reserved for him.
After being fired from Jack in the Box in 1980, Jack became a rock guitarist. By 1989, he was performing with the rock band Meat Riot, which produced a one-hit wonder called "Hot Mess which is also how he met his wife." According to his MySpace profile, his guitar playing "was messing with my burger-flipping hand," so he gave it up.
Jack unsuccessfully ran for president in 1996 on a pro-milkshake platform. He beat out Bill Clinton, Bob Dole, and Dogbert in a national independent Virtual Vote poll; no recounts were required. Jack is influential in politics, having the ear of the president. In 2009, he became a part-time ambassador to the Bahamas.
Jack met his future wife Cricket at a 1989 Meat Riot concert in Oakland, California. The couple renewed their vows in 2009. They have a young son named Jack, Jr.. Cricket was pregnant with a second child during the 2016 "Brunchfast" campaign, but as of 2018 there have been no birth announcements.
He owns nine houses, at least one of which features a full-service Jack in the Box restaurant in lieu of a kitchen.
Known family membersEdit
- Cricket Box - wife
- Jack Box, Jr. - son
- Patty Box - mother
- Unnamed father 
- Nana Box - grandmother
- Unnamed grandfather 
- Cousin Jim - cousin 
- Joey and Joey Jr. - favorite Philly cousins
- Jacques - long-lost French cousin
- Antenna balls - possibly related, but unconfirmed
- "Puppet Jack" - imaginary puppet doppelganger
Jack plays in celebrity poker tournaments. He became champion in 2005.
He has tried his hand at poetry.
- 1997 Silver Medalist in the World Train-Outrunning Championships 
- 2005 celebrity poker champion 
- 2008 Regional Men's Health Club Racquetball Cup Most Improved Champion of the Universe 
- Jack, fluent in English, Spanish, and Chinese, has starred in more than 300 television and radio commercials, including more than 100 Spanish-language ads. Jack's linguistic talents also include Standard Mandarin, which he spoke in the 1999 television ad "Titans."
- Jack's comeback story (charismatic founder ousted by board in the 1980s, returns in the 1990s and guides the company to a resurgance) is similar to that of late Apple CEO Steve Jobs.
- Jack's penchant for appearing in his company's commercials is similar to late Wendy's founder Dave Thomas.
- ↑ 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 Jack Facts
- ↑ Facebook photo (April 18, 2013)
- ↑ JACKvsMARTHA (2018).
- ↑ 4.0 4.1 4.2 MySpace
- ↑ Commercial compilation (2:39)
- ↑ About Us
- ↑ 7.0 7.1 Jack's Back (1995)
- ↑ Facebook timeline (1995)
- ↑ Commercial compilation (0:20)
- ↑ Commercial compilation (3:10)
- ↑ HangInThereJack website
- ↑ 12.0 12.1 Hot Mess (2013)
- ↑ Commercial compilation (4:44)
- ↑ Jack in the Box Jumbo Deal Commercial 2008. Advertisement Mania
- ↑ Facebook timeline (2009)
- ↑ Carnivores (2001)
- ↑ Vows (2009)
- ↑ Jack in the Box: Brunchfast. David & Goliath.
- ↑ Facebook post
- ↑ 20.0 20.1 Jack Visits (2010)
- ↑ Family Resemblance (2012)
- ↑ Facebook photo
- ↑ Unknown title (2009)
- ↑ 24.0 24.1 I Love America (2011)
- ↑ 25.0 25.1 Facebook timeline (2005)
- ↑ Stunt Of The Week: Jack In The Box At The Lakers Game. CNBC. February 2011.
- ↑ JackiLeaks. February 7, 2017.
- ↑ Facebook timeline (1997)
- ↑ Facebook timeline (2008)