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Maryland Responds To Chase Young Snitching Accusations

Maryland Responds To Chase Young Snitching Accusations

Maryland Responds To Chase Young Snitching Accusations

Maryland responds to Chase Young snitching accusations this week.

Last week, the college football was rocked when Ohio State defensive star Chase Young was suspended indefinitely.

Shortly after the suspension was announced, Young came out and said that the punishment stemmed from a loan he received from a “family friend.”

Young ended up sitting out last weekend’s Ohio State game and the latest reports indicate he will likely face a two-game maximum suspension.

The one big question everyone had after the suspension was handed down is: how’d the NCAA even find out about this?

During last weekend’s showdown between Ohio State and Maryland, announcers Gus Johnson and Joel Klatt suggested that perhaps Maryland had something to do with it.

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Prior to becoming the Maryland running backs coach, Elijah Brooks was the head coach of DeMatha High school.

It was at DeMatha High School that he coached Young.

Could Brooks be the reason Young’s indiscretion came to light?

Well, in response to that speculation, Brooks came out this week and denied any such suggestions.

“All of my current & former players are like sons to me. No job or school would ever jeopardize the love we have for each other. Everything outside of that is noise,” he tweeted.

So there you have it – Brooks did not do it, according to Brooks.

Will that clear Maryland in the minds of people who believe they are the ones who snitched out Young?

Probably not.

But have we seen any real evidence that Maryland did it?

We haven’t.

Related: Winner Of Michigan vs Michigan State Is Obvious, Says ESPN

Carlos Garcia

A longtime sports reporter, Carlos Garcia has written about some of the biggest and most notable athletic events of the last 5 years. He has been credentialed to cover MLS, NBA and MLB games all over the United States. His work has been published on Fox Sports, Bleacher Report, AOL and the Washington Post.

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