Slow news day on the internet, apparently.
Yet Dantonio is trying to flip other committed recruits.
Probably could have spent a little more time on that fondant helmet and football though. Unless Dr. Seuss was the baker.
If you read the article, it was very clear that he made the statement in a joking manner.
"That's not intended as an insult to Franklin; he has rubbed people the wrong way and cared little,"
Um, and Urban Meyer and Nick Saban and plenty of other coaches aren't the same way?
It won't be banned because they'd need to change a current rule, a rule that the majority of schools support, even D-1AA schools (since it was the Ivy League that first proposed the rule, albeit for slightly different reasons).
What I can see them doing is banning guest coaches' institutions from publicizing the coaches' appearances at these camps. Only the host school can publicize who the instructors will be.
Oversigning has been banned for a couple years now.
It's not a loophole, as the rule says coaches can work at other camps in any capacity and at any location. The rule was implemented in 2010 and no SEC school opposed the passing of the rule. Note that in the below text, "noninstitutional" means "not the institution you work for"
18.104.22.168.3 Noninstitutional, Privately Owned Camps/Clinics—Bowl Subdivision Football. [FBS] In bowl subdivision football, an institution’s coach or noncoaching staff member with responsibilities specific to football may be employed (either on a salaried or volunteer basis) in any capacity (e.g., counselor, guest lecturer, consultant) in a noninstitutional, privately owned camp or clinic at any location, provided the camp or clinic is operated in accordance with restrictions applicable to an institutional camp or clinic (e.g., open to any and all entrants, no free or reduced admission to or employment of athletics award winners). However, employment in such a camp or clinic is limited to two periods of 15 consecutive days in the months of June and July or any calendar week (Sunday through Saturday) that includes days of those months (e.g., May 28-June 3). The dates of the two 15-day periods must be on file in the office of the athletics director.
That tattoo will look just great once he's done with football and no longer has those biceps. Reminds me of that old SNL skit and tramp stamp tattoos.
People have to remember that the stipend amount isn't established by or for athletics. In determining a school's total cost of attendance (for general student population financial planning/aid purposes), there are four factors: Tuition/fees, Room/board, books, and transportation/personal expenses. NCAA scholarships traditionally only paid for the first three. The stipend is simply the fourth transportation/personal expenses line. This varies across schools for various reasons. It could be transportation costs to and from campus (which is likely why PSU's is a lot higher). It could be anticipated health care costs not covered by a student medical plan. Plenty of other things, too.
I've seen some articles suggest some schools could try to influence this value. I just don't see it. Schools don't want their total cost of attendance to increase as it could steer away the students that actually pay tuition.
This is why you don't respond to Michigan fans, unless they're delivering your pizza.
On paper, Penn State's OOC schedule was a good one to get some wins but not kill the RPI. It's done that as they are ranked in the 30s.
However, some of the solid on-paper OOC opponents have bat the shed so far.
How could you omit the snowpocalyse-induced Buffalo/Kent State make-up game Friday at 1pm?
"When Penn State agreed to a four-year postseason ban and massive scholarship reductions in 2012, no one could have imagined that it would be in a bowl two years later. "
Actually, many imagined it. Keep an eye on the news, as the emails that the NCAA had to hand over to the judge on Friday are likely to show that the sanction reductions were planned from the start.
What happened to PSU? They started the season with 1 guy on the offensive line who ever played a meaningful snap, including 2 guys who were defensive tackles only a few months before. That translates to no running game and a beaten up, shellshocked QB, which doesn't bode well for putting points on the board.
The "bluff" didn't work. They expected PSU to either resist or cave. They did neither. PSU actually said, "sanctions? Don't mind if I do!" This is just the tip of the iceberg of a much bigger political scandal.
You mean the timeout that the refs called for Meyer when OSU had 12 guys on the field?
Consider it a compliment. The white out game is typically the high profile home game on the schedule, which also typically is a night game. Last year it was Michigan.
"Being allowed to think about getting bowl eligible is nice for Penn State, but I don't think the Nittany Lions will be much of a factor in the conference title race given their offensive line and defense"
Their defense is #1 in the country in rush defense and top 10 overall and in scoring defense.
This was Rutgers' Super Bowl. They have nothing left to play for this season. I expect them to lose to Navy this week.
PSU is getting more sanction reductions in September. Everyone knows this. So these guys (and Jim Delany) are getting out in front of it for some good PR to take "credit" for the reductions.
The sanctions and reduction there of have been the plan all from the start.
Maryland might have one of the worst football followings of any B1G team. It'll always be easy to get tix for games there. If you go to a sports bar in the area during a Maryland game, you'll see fans of several other teams, but maybe 1 or 2 Maryland fans, and they often leave at halftime.
It's no big deal. The mainstream media isn't mentioning this rule, either. They're just running with the SEC comments crying about it.
" NCAA rules state coaches can't run camps more than 50 miles from their campuses, but it says nothing about "guest coaching" at programs run by other programs. "
Actually, the rules absolutely discuss being guest coaches at other camps. And it's explicitly permitted. Note that "noninstitutional" used below refers to "not the institution you work for"
22.214.171.124.3 Noninstitutional, Privately Owned Camps/Clinics—Bowl Subdivision Football.
[FBS] In bowl subdivision football, an institution’s coach or noncoaching staff member with responsibilities
specific to football may be employed (either on a salaried or volunteer basis) in any capacity (e.g.,
counselor, guest lecturer, consultant) in a noninstitutional, privately owned camp or clinic at any location,
provided the camp or clinic is operated in accordance with restrictions applicable to an institutional camp
or clinic (e.g., open to any and all entrants, no free or reduced admission to or employment of athletics
You don't often see the word "cachet" used in sports articles. Well done!