Arizona uncertainty prompts Shareef O'Neal, son of Shaq, to de-commit

Shareef O'Neal son of Shaquille O'Neal has decommitted from the UA

Shareef O'Neal son of Shaquille O'Neal has decommitted from the UA

"I would like to thank all the coaches for recruiting me".

According to an ESPN article, the FBI intercepted phone conversations between Miller and Christian Dawkins, a key figure in the federal agency's investigation into college basketball.

Shareef O'Neal tweeted on Saturday that he's made a decision to decommit from Arizona.

MSU basketball's Miles Bridges cleared to play after being named in investigation
According to the Yahoo report, a balance sheet from ASM Sports shows accounts through December 31, 2015 labeled "loans to players".

Arizona is already feeling the impact of allegations that head coach Sean Miller was recorded discussing payment for a player to join the Wildcats. Miller has informed Arizona players that he will not coach them Saturday night at OR and Ayton's status for the game is still being decided.

O'Neal, now ranked as the 29th-best overall prospect in the class of 2018 by ESPN, had been committed to Arizona since last April.

The Los Angeles (Calif.) Crossroads standout committed to the Wildcats on April 19th, over Kentucky, Oregon, UCLA and a host of other high major schools.

Farmington's Megan Keller wins Olympic gold as Team USA defeats Canada
The teams were tied 2-2, and Canada had a distinct advantage known as the hammer, the right to throw the final rock of the end. The first goal of the game was scored by Germany's Brooks Macek late in the period in a five-on-three situation.

O'Neal signed with Arizona in November, which means he'll likely need to get a release from the program before he can look elsewhere.

Miller hasn't yet been fired, but it may only be a matter of time before the school takes action. A 4-star power forward, the 6-foot-9 O'Neal is rated by 247Sports as the No. 33 player in the 2019 class.

Making Their Voices Heard: Students Walk Out In Protest
We will not penalize students for standing up for what they believe or for making opinions known through peaceful protests". Ami's mom, Mia Hughey, describes her 15-year-old as a straight-A student who has never before made trouble.

Latest News