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Author: [College Football] Topic: Does BAMA CHEAT??
jwheels86
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#201
Posted: 8/24/2012 7:25:22 PM
So is UL Monroe
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Lucan
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#202
Posted: 8/24/2012 8:03:00 PM
Lucan is a mental peasant. You are a god damn embarrassment and everything America is



Just kill yourself, im dead serious.
 
 
 
 
 
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Lucan
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#203
Posted: 8/24/2012 8:04:41 PM

Hey JWheels did you play at UL Monroe too!!!

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#204
Posted: 8/24/2012 8:49:27 PM
No, I was embarrassed to be on the team they beat.
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#205
Posted: 8/24/2012 8:56:33 PM
Who was the fullbacks for Bama during that pitiful loss?? Hehehe
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Lucan
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#206
Posted: 8/24/2012 9:00:50 PM
Cheerleaders or not on the team, so put your plam plams back in your closet...
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jwheels86
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#207
Posted: 8/24/2012 9:02:29 PM
Stop posting, seriously you are the worst poster I have ever encountered on the internet. No one pays attention to anything you say because it's useless biased rabble. You are actually mentally challenged.
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jwheels86
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#208
Posted: 8/24/2012 9:03:01 PM
QUOTE Originally Posted by BamaPiks:

Who was the fullbacks for Bama during that pitiful loss?? Hehehe

You tell me
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Lucan
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#209
Posted: 8/24/2012 9:21:49 PM

JWheels

1. Played at Alabama

2. Played at Miss State

3. Was on an Alabama team that lost to UL Monroe

4. Admitted you was a cheerleader in high school.

garbage this just keeps getting better and better...tell us some more...

 

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#210
Posted: 8/24/2012 9:27:15 PM

Stop posting, seriously you are the worst poster I have ever encountered on the internet. No one pays attention to anything you say because it's useless biased rabble. You are actually mentally challenged

People must like what i say, they keep checking back to see our pissing match. Oh' yea the thread i made about "Michigan" i guess i viewed it almost 12,000 times.

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#211
Posted: 8/24/2012 10:09:11 PM

Only in Alabama would the public learn that one Heisman Trophy winner (Mark Ingram) is headed to the NFL thanks to a quote from a recruit who may or may not have had an impermissible conversation with Nick Saban.

Only in Alabama would a school make plans for another Heisman winner (Cam Newton) to turn into a statue before the NCAA closes its look into his recruitment.

Accusations are par for the course in Alabama, where both schools and fans intently watch each other. History suggests it's hit or miss if any of the latest accusations will actually carry substance enough to land a blow deep enough to impose NCAA penalties.

But it would be foolish to ignore how frequently these programs get in trouble. NCAA President Mark Emmert couldn't be blamed if his idea to beef up enforcement includes setting up a satellite office in Alabama.

Since the NCAA began tracking major infractions cases in 1953, Auburn athletics has been hit seven times. That's tied for third among current Football Bowl Subdivision schools, behind only SMU and Arizona State. Alabama is tied for 18th with five major infractions, and leads the FBS since 1995 with four.

During the past 20 years, Alabama and Auburn have never gone more than five years without one getting hit with major violations in some sport. (Alabama leads 4-3, in case you're scoring at home.)

The schools stand at two years and counting without a major violation. They're right on track toward future trouble given the toxic environment.

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#212
Posted: 8/24/2012 10:12:47 PM

@SportsbyBrooks is at it again – Playing inspector Gadget with Alabama Crimson Tide players being involved in activities that would potentially violate NCAA rules. Following up on a previous post regarding RB Trent Richardson’s alleged involvement with disassociated Alabama booster Tom Albetar, Richardson could find himself in some additional trouble if NCAA authorities decide to investigate.

Yesterday, SportsbyBrooks reported:

‘Chilton County, Alabama, public court records showed Trent Richardson was driving a “GMC YUKON” with a “Vehicle year” of 2011 – and was listed as the owner of the SUV – when he was ticketed for speeding by an Alabama Highway Patrol Officer on August 28, 2011.’

Apparently, after SbB looked into court documents, he discovered Trent Richardson owned ‘two new vehicles valued over $60,000 (base stickers) in span of 10 months.’

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#213
Posted: 8/24/2012 10:16:45 PM

Are Alabamafas ot o their MIND???

If you thought Harvey Updyke was stuck on stupid, we give you Brian Downing. The only difference: one idiot bragged about breaking the law in the name of Roll Damn Tide, and the other did it while his friends watched—and recorded—the sad event.

It’s so utterly disgusting and degrading, it’s not worth linking to the viral video. But know this: The entire four minutes and 48 seconds of infamy—and 30 seconds of one man exposing his genitalia and placing it on the face of another man—is rock bottom for the lunatic fringe of college football fans.

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#214
Posted: 8/24/2012 10:20:51 PM

The Web site outkickthecoverage.com, and reporter Clay Travis, broke the Alabama story last Friday. At first glance, the possible transgressions might seem relatively minor. But a major scandal erupted at Ohio State over similar issues--players selling memorabilia in exchange for tattoos. And Tom Albetar, the owner of the store in question (T-Town Menswear), is doing his best to suddenly keep a low profile. That means significant trouble could be brewing on the Crimson horizon.

Regardless of what happens with the menswear story, the real scandal of the Alabama football program has gone largely unreported for almost 14 years. We have written about it extensively here at Legal Schnauzer, but the Alabama mainstream press has chosen to keep it quiet. And it somehow has escaped the attention of national reporters.

Paul Bryant Jr., the son of the late Hall of Fame coach Paul "Bear" Bryant and UA's most powerful football booster, has clear ties to a $15-million insurance-fraud scheme that came to light in the late 1990s. The case resulted in a 15-year prison sentence for a Pennsylvania lawyer and entrepreneur named Allen W. Stewart. Public documents show that one of Bryant's companies, Alabama Reassurance, was implicated in the Stewart case, which was tried in Philadelphia.

Why has the case received so little attention in the South? It's not like the evidence against Bryant's company is hard to find; it's available with a simple Internet search. And it's not hard to understand; the language in a 2001 memorandum opinion from the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania lays out the scheme clearly. (See the full memorandum opinion at the end of this post.) The document shows that the scheme involving Stewart and Alabama Re involved counts 24 through 32 of a 135-count indictment. Footnote No. 11, which begins on page 16 of the opinion, addresses Alabama Re's role in the fraud:

11. The relevant portions of the charge read as follows:
Counts 24 through 32 charge a wire fraud scheme to deceive state insurance regulators involving reinsurance. The superseding indictment alleges that in late 1992 or early 1993 the defendant devised a scheme to deceive state regulators and others regarding the true and complete reinsurance arrangements involving Summit National Life Insurance Company, its subsidiary Fidelity General Life Insurance Company, and the Alabama Reassurance Company in order to inflate their financial statements.

Stewart was found guilty on all counts, and it's undisputed that Alabama Reassurance was Paul Bryant Jr.'s company--and it was involved in the scheme. So how did Bryant Jr. manage to escape serious scrutiny while Allen W. Stewart went to prison? We addressed that question in an earlier post:

Sources tell Legal Schnauzer that, during the Stewart case, the U.S. Department of Justice was prepared to launch a heightened investigation of Alabama Reassurance. That determination, our sources say, came from Caryl Privett, then U.S. attorney for the Northern District of Alabama. By the time the Stewart case was over, however, Privett had stepped down and been replaced as U.S. attorney by Doug Jones--and the investigation into Alabama Re was called off.

Jones is a University of Alabama graduate, and our sources say he has done legal work for Paul W. Bryant Jr. Jones now is with the Birmingham firm of Haskell Slaughter.

Sources tell Legal Schnauzer that the Alabama Re investigation was called off after Jones took office. Twice in recent weeks, we have contacted Jones and tried to interview him about the Bryant case and other issues. Both times, we asked Jones point blank if he called off the Alabama Re investigation. Both times, he refused to answer our questions.

Public documents indicate that Bryant, in a curious move, planned to liquidate Alabama Reassurance, even though the company had admitted assets of $238 million in 2006. The company essentially was replaced by a new entity called Alabama Life Reinsurance Company, which like its predecessor, is under Bryant's Greene Group Inc.

Have Bryant's ties to insurance fraud slowed his rise to power at the University of Alabama? Not exactly. He serves on the university's board of trustees and appears to be involved in most major decisions involving the football program, including the hiring of high-profile coach Nick Saban.

Is Paul Bryant Jr. out of the legal woods? Maybe not. We have been hearing for months that Bryant might be among a number of individuals who are the focus of a wide-ranging, multi-state federal investigation. The subject of such an investigation remains unclear, but the latest reports indicate that Bryant could be connected to an IRS case involving former Alabama quarterback Ken Stabler.

Will the public ever learn about the ugly side of Paul Bryant Jr.'s business affairs? We are not holding our breath. A famous name and plenty of cash apparently have helped Bryant dodge the feds so far. That, we suspect, is unlikely to change.

If Bryant does wind up facing serious scrutiny, our guess is that the charges will pale in comparison to those he sidestepped in the 1990s. A somnolent press, and "friends in high places," helped Bryant escape the last time. Will that happen again?

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#215
Posted: 8/24/2012 10:24:41 PM

Lucan gave me new life!!!

There's nothing wrong with these men selling their autographs then. But is there something wrong with any college kid appearing in a television commercial with someone named Louie Linguini? I think so. Although, let's be fair, this Terrence Cody block sequence is Academy Award winning. Perhaps the greatest single athlete acting performance since Cody's own shirtless forty yard dash. You must watch this video here.

But given the current environment where schools like Ohio State can lose their coach because of tattoo hook-ups, should a Tuscaloosa establishment really be advertising its store with autographed jerseys of Julio Jones, Mark Ingram, and Trent Richardson during the 2010 season? (The date stamp on the T-Town Menswear Facebook album, which you can view for the moment right here -- before it is inevitably pulled early this morning -- is November 1,2010 but the date on the camera is October 19, 2010). Julio Jones and Mark Ingram have since gone pro, although they weren't pros at the time that their autographed helmets and jerseys were inside the store windows. But two of the jerseys in the window Nico Johnson, a rising junior, and Trent Richardson, one of the top Heisman candidates in the country, are back for 2011.

And no matter what Trent Richardson surely shouldn't be posing for photos as he signs helmets in the store.

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#216
Posted: 8/24/2012 10:28:21 PM

Answer to my question? = YES

The relevant NCAA bylaw that governs this situation is found here:

"12.5.2.1 Advertisements and Promotions After Becoming a Student-Athlete. After becoming a student-athlete, an individual shall not be eligible for participation in intercollegiate athletics if the individual: (a) Accepts any remuneration for or permits the use of his or her name or picture to advertise, recommend or promote directly the sale or use of a commercial product or service of any kind."

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#217
Posted: 8/24/2012 10:44:08 PM

Analysis of Cam Newton and Auburn penalties

Infractions: Pay for Play paid from boosters to the players uncle in the amount of $350,000.

Punishment: 20 scholarships, 2 year bowl ban, stripped of N.C.

Alabama and Julio Jones, Trent Rchardson, and Mark Ingram

Infractions: Pay for play from boosters to the players close relatives in the amount of $500,000 per player.

Punishment: Currently on probation should be Death Penalty, but will be 20 scholarships, 2 year bowl ban, stripped of N.C.s

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#218
Posted: 8/24/2012 11:35:30 PM

I gave you life again

You just like typeing to yourself, by the way i have not read one post in this thread, i knew you was full of garbage with the thread title.

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#219
Posted: 8/24/2012 11:38:33 PM
Let me reframe that, the post about Alabama cheating i have not read any.
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#220
Posted: 8/24/2012 11:48:08 PM
Just the name of this post "does Alabama cheat" makes me want to put my entire bankroll on bama covering vs Michigan

The consensus in the sec IMO is that bama and auburn tend to go the extra mile to win

So give me Bama to cover
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#221
Posted: 8/25/2012 1:38:04 AM

Alabama is the best in the world!!!

As the story surrounding T-Town Menswear continues to grow -- USA Today had it on the front page of today's newspaper -- and the Birmingham News sent two reporters to the store yesterday, including lead columnist Kevin Scarbinsky who noted what appears to be Trent Richardson's BCS game jersey on the wall, Alabama continues to remain silent. It has now been four days since OKTC requested comment on what Tom Albetar's official status with the program is. The longer this silence drags on the more likely it seems that the university has determined Albetar, a man who received multiple sideline passes, is a booster, raising the stakes that much higher in this growing story. If Albetar is a booster who sold autographed items from current players, how can Alabama claim that it didn't know and shouldn't haven known about the activities?
Especially when OKTC is about to blow this story up even more, why is Trent Richardson out for a hibachi dinner with Tom Albetar, the man Alabama has confirmed has been selling autographed Alabama gear featuring Richardson? What's more, who do you think picked up the check the store owner or the student-athlete?
Does Alabama know about this photo? Can they prove that Richardson paid for his part of the meal? And if Richardson did pay for this meal in January of 2010, isn't it just as damning? Since it would mean by the time he showed up in Albetar's store to sign autographs in September of 2010, he knew Albetar well enough to know that the jerseys were being sold.
Basically, if you're willing to hang out in his shop on many, many days, sign many autographs while being photographed doing so, and go out to dinner with the owner either at his expense or yours, how can Alabama reasonably claim that Richardson didn't know his jerseys and other apparel were being sold? Put simply, Alabama can't.
Furthermore, in light of Kevin Scarbinsky's report do we really believe that Richardson gave up his BCS title game jersey to a stranger and allowed him to hang it on the wall while receiving absolutely nothing in return?
Doesn't that boggle the mind too?
Other aspects of this story don't make sense either. Why, for instance, did Alabama's cease and desist letter from December 22 not specify a particular location? And why did that letter not reference, in particular, the jerseys in the windows of T-Town's Menswear? By allowing those jerseys to remain in the windows for months, there is a strong argument that the players and the unversity countenanced their display, meaning the players would need to be ruled ineligible.
In its initial response to OKTC Alabama made it seem the cease and desist letter had been sent specifically to the store, but that's not the case. What's more, is it a coincidence that the date on the letter is the same day that news broke about the Ohio State tattoo parlor? Did Alabama print off a bunch of cease and desist letters for local businesses in a quick attempt to cover its ***?

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#222
Posted: 8/25/2012 1:40:12 AM

Lucan

Especially when we now have evidence that Richardson knew Albetar well enough to go to dinner with him and give him his BCS title game jersey for display?

This story is only deepening, and the silence from both Alabama and Albetar speaks volumes.

What's more if you think this site has been covering this story aggressively, wait until the national media feeding frenzy commences.

In case you're just checking in, here is the Suitgate story -- as broken by OKTC -- in chronological order:

Our initial report on the player jerseys in the window at T-Town Menswear.

Troubling connections between the store owner and Alabama program grow as Alabama announces it sent a cease and desist letter.

Trent Richardson signing jerseys inside the store.

Owner of T-Town Menswear had sideline passes for Bama games, may be a booster.

Alabama acknowledges that current player autographs were being sold by T-Town Menswear owner.

Julio Jones: Man of Many Suits

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#223
Posted: 8/26/2012 5:36:43 PM
Alabama does not cheat


Lucan knows this 
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#224
Posted: 1/30/2013 12:29:39 PM

Alabama does S.W.A.T.S and keeps a secret for 2 years....Ray (one person) does it once and the media is on it like this (ESPN bias towards SEC rears its head again!!!

The same Sports Illustrated story that alleged Lewis obtained a banned deer-antler spray also contained a report that several Alabama football players received S.W.A.T.S. products prior to the Crimson Tide's January 2012 win over LSU in the BCS national title game.

S.W.A.T.S. representative Christopher Key showed Sports Illustrated video of him passing out "chips" to Alabama players two days before the BCS game. The "chips" are stickers that athletes place on their wrists and heart for an alleged energy boost. Crimson Tide linebacker Alex Watkins later confirmed the effectiveness of the company's chips, "negatively charged" water and deer-antler pills in a YouTube video, SI reported.

The players were given the products for free, though Key told them he'd claim they purchased the goods from him, according to the report.

Read more: http://www.wcvb.com/news/sports/Report-Alabama-players-received-banned-substances-before-2012-title-game/-/9848968/18330996/-/bms2bjz/-/index.html#ixzz2JTl8ls1N

They can bring this up before the super bowl ..but not NCAAF!!! Whats ESPNs $$$ take in the NFL???

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#225
Posted: 1/30/2013 12:30:39 PM
QUOTE Originally Posted by BamaPiks:

Yeah, it's grown into a "monster" of a mess. I do think that it will get better when the SEC hits a downhill slide which is eventually coming. Everything runs it course!
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