Regardless of Young's perceived deficiencies, he was, w…

Regardless of Young’s perceived deficiencies, he was, without question, the most electric and most popular player in the NCAA last season. In other words, he’s a player fit for the brightest lights. “That would be something special to be in that market,” Ray said. “And I’ll tell you, the way he plays — as much scrutiny as he took, he sold out arenas all over the country. People wanted to watch him an hour before the game just warm up and shoot. And I’m not necessarily big on the Steph Curry comparisons but it is what it is — especially with the following and how people look at my son.”
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August 16, 2018 | 7:13 pm EDT Update
After missing all of last season due to injury, Brandon Knight is back and looking forward to becoming a leader for the Suns young core. The 26-year-old point guard used the time off the court as a learning experience to help build his leadership skills. “When you can’t play, you can’t affect the game on the court,” Knight said. “I just found other ways to try to help my teammates be better. Whether that be telling tidbits I saw when I observed. I just tried to be a veteran presence on our team and just lead through that.”
Storyline: Brandon Knight Injury
Curry reveals details about the arguments that Green and Golden State head coach Steve Kerr get into that wind up stopping practices, but he adds that by the end of practice, it’s like nothing ever happened. “The respect level between them two is at an all-time high,” Curry says to Simmons, “but they have their moments, and it’s just amazing entertainment to watch in practice.”
Stephen Curry: “Coach’s first year, we were doing some five-on-five drill, and Draymond loves talking trash to the whole team. It doesn’t matter if it’s me. Shaun Livingston was posting me up on the block, and I had no chance to try to contest the shot. He did a little Shaun Livingston vintage turnaround. Draymond’s like, ‘He’s too small, Dot! He’s too small, Dot! Baby food!’ Like yelling all that stuff during the middle of practice, and he’s on my team. Like bro, come on.”
Pro basketball player Rudy Gay is part of a new edtech initiative in his hometown. Through a partnership with D.C.–based EVERFI, Gay’s Flight 22 Foundation is supporting entrepreneurship courses in Baltimore high schools. According to a news release, the Foundation is offering an interactive, web-based course designed to teach students to think entrepreneurially about business and life.”
August 16, 2018 | 6:33 pm EDT Update
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