in town for free camps
funny in so many ways.
This is a random question for you NCAA recruiting experts out there:
I got to thinking about the situation where a recruit tries to commit to a school that has learned something negative in their research on the kid and thus refuses to accept the committment.
QUERY: If a school uncovers something really significant that does not appear on a criminal record (I can't think of a good example), does that school have an obligation to inform other schools about this fact? For example, if Notre Dame is recruiting a kid and finds out that he did something that is maybe not criminal but extremely immoral or whatever, do they have some sort of obligation to inform Michigan or some other school they know is recruiting him?
The answer is likely found in the NCAA Bylaws as it is really a legal "duty to report" question. I'm just curious if anyone knows off the top of their heads. Thanks in advance.
I thought Montgomery was a pretty good pick up, I will be interested to see how he continues to develop our guys. I noticed he was rated 4 Tremendous-es (no idea how to make that plural since you can't) by Hoke. It was actually 4 in just 6 sentences so that has to put him in every select company to have a Tremendous rating of .667. That might be Hall of Fame credentials.
"He's tremendous. He's played in the league, a four-year starter at Iowa. They do a tremendous job coaching their fronts at Iowa," Hoke praised. "He's very fundamental, tremendous technique. He was at Wyoming while I was at San Diego State, so there's a little familiarity of how his guys played. I think he's tremendous, and we're really fortunate to have him."
I thought this was an interesting perspective from Rittenberg's PAC-12 counterpart.
Essentially, any overwieght middle aged man with dark hair
Russian Weightlifter Vasiliy Ivanovich Alekseyev