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, and about what he'd like to see [url=]cheap soccer jerseys[/url] the NCAA do about the oversigning issue. He requested that we protect his anonymity. The transcript of our interview is as follows. Can you explain why and when you launched Oversigning. com? The site was launched on Feb. 10, 2010, shortly after National Signing Day, and it was created for the sole purpose of investigating and discussing oversigning, discovering its historical roots and to helping lead the charge to have oversigning removed from college athletics. If you have [url=]cheap nike soccer jerseys[/url] been to the site you might have noticed the following quote at the top of the homepage: "It's none of your business. Aiight? And don't give me this stuff about the fans need to know, because they don't need to know. " Looking back on how all of this started, I would have to point that quote from Nick Saban back in April of 2008 as the real catalyst for my deep interest in oversigning. That quote has always bothered me. It came from an article, written by Ian Rapoport, where Ian asked Saban directly about his scholarship numbers. Saban told Rapoport that it was none of his business. That was the first time that I know of that Saban was called out on his practice of oversigning the roster and it was pretty apparent that he didn't take too kindly to the line of questioning. The following year, we saw Houston Nutt sign 37 players, which led to the "Huston Nutt Rule" in the SEC which [url=]cheap youth soccer jerseys[/url] limited the number of players that could be signed to 28 each year. And from then on I have followed oversigning very closely, which ultimately led to the creation of the website as I mentioned earlier. You obviously have problems with the oversigning process, which, it should be pointed out, is actually not aga