Josh Luchs

October 13, 2010 by staff 

Josh Luchs, Which gave an account in the first person to Sports Illustrated about how he paid more than 30 college football players in violation of NCAA rules, said in a radio interview today that he has just help young people who needed money.

“If it was against the rules it was wrong,” said Mike Luchs ESPN and Mike in the Morning. “What I regret it? Not necessarily. I do not give money to guys they can go out and buy watches and cars. Many of these guys comes from a place where they were immersed in these large schools and those environments, and many people around them, some of them in private schools, people around them have money, people around them are getting out and having fun and enjoying the college experience, and many of these children do not even have enough money to buy food. I’m not trying to paint me as Mother Teresa, but it is clear, at least in my case, money has served a purpose. ”

Well, that’s nice of him not to paint like Mother Teresa.

But it is quite ridiculous Luchs to act as its purpose was to help young men groceries, especially when it acknowledges in the article by Sports Illustrated that he paid for things like a hotel room in Las Vegas Ryan Leaf, a ticket for a Janet Jackson concert for Jonathan Ogden, and bail money to get Bruce Walker of the jail on charges that would later result in a plea no contest to disturbing the peace.

Luchs was also some interesting comments on the situation in North Carolina, who is currently involved in an investigation concerning relations NCAA players with agents. Luchs coach Butch Davis defended.

“When I look now to Butch Davis, and what happens throughout North Carolina, I doubt very seriously that he knew everything was going along with this program, and I do not think anyone should s’ expect him. ”

And in an excerpt of the interview ESPN Radio that could be embarrassing for ESPN, Luchs weighed on the relationship between ESPN draftanlyst Mel Kiper and the agent Gary Wichard.

“What does Mel do in these situations, whether conscious or not, he allowed himself to be used in the recruitment process,” Luchs said.

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