|Field surface||Artificial turf|
|NCAA division||Division I FCS|
|Conference||Colonial Athletic Association|
|All-time record||289–366–17 (.443)|
|Bowl record||0–1 (.000)|
|Conference titles||1 (2002)|
|Rivalries||Boston University Terriers|
|Colors||Red and Black|
The Northeastern Huskies football program were the intercollegiate American football team for Northeastern University located in Boston, Massachusetts. The team competed in the NCAA Division I Football Championship Subdivision (FCS) and were members of the Colonial Athletic Association. The school's first football team was fielded in 1932. Northeastern participated in football from 1932 to 2009, compiling an all-time record of 289–366–17. Citing sparse attendance, numerous losing seasons and the expense to renovate Parsons Field – its football stadium in neighboring Brookline – to an acceptable standard, the university Board of Trustees voted on November 20, 2009, to end the football program. According to president Joseph Aoun, "Leadership requires that we make these choices. This decision allows us to focus on our existing athletic programs." 
Notable former players
Among notable players for Northeastern were Cincinnati Bengals tight end and Pro Bowler Dan Ross; Green Bay Packers lineman and Pro Bowler Sean Jones, Pittsburgh Steelers linesman Keith Willis and Pittsburgh Steelers linebacker Darin Jordan, Miami Dolphins Drafted 4th round 1997, Baltimore Ravens & Arizona Cardinals Offensive Lineman Jerome Daniels; New England Patriots Tight End Matt Lengel, who caught his first career pass for a touchdown December 24, 2016 and won his first Super Bowl on February 5, 2017.
Dallas Cowboys Defensive Lineman Jason Vega also played in the CFL after graduating Northeastern.
|Conference champions†||Conference co-champions‡||Division co-champions♦||Bowl game berth^||Shared standing T|
|Season||Head coach||Conference||Season results||Postseason result|
|Final standings||Conference Record||Overall Record|
|Northeastern University Huskies|
|1933||Alfred M. McCoy||Independent||1||3||1|
|1937||James W. Dunn||4||3||0|
|1943||Did Not Play – World War II|
|1963^||8||0||0||Lost Eastern Bowl against East Carolina, 6–27|
|2002†||1st||7||2||0||10||3||0||Lost NCAA First Round against Fordham, 24–29|
|Year||Conference||Coach||Overall Record||Conference Record|
|2002||Atlantic 10 Conference (Co-Championship)||Don Brown||10–3||7–2|
|Total conference championships||1|
- "Northeastern Athletics Logo Sheet". August 13, 2018. Retrieved August 23, 2018.
- "Northeastern Historical Data". College Football Data Warehouse. Retrieved 2012-08-27.
- Andrew Ryan, "Northeastern calls an end to football," Boston Globe, November 23, 2009