Tennesseans football recruiting offices have suspended recruitment of all football recruits after the Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights found a problem with recruiting the state’s schools.
It came after the Office for Fair and Accurate Recruitment (OOCR) sent a letter to the offices asking them to suspend recruitment of players.
It said the investigation found there was a potential for “a lack of confidence” in the state institutions that recruit football.
The Office for Equal Opportunity Recruiters (OER) said the suspension would “limit recruitment opportunities for a number of state schools” and was in response to the Department for Education’s investigation.
In a statement, the Office of Fair and Fair Recruitments said it was “reviewing the OER’s findings and will take appropriate action.”
“We have an obligation to the state of Texas and the state to be fair and transparent in our recruiting practices, and we are not doing that,” the statement said.
“The OER has received a letter from the Department.
We are reviewing that letter and will determine our next steps.”
The OOCR said it would investigate the matter and “work with our state partners and the football recruiting agencies to ensure the integrity of our recruiting process”.
The OBER investigation, which it referred to as an “unprecedented event”, found that the Department had not done enough to improve recruitment.
It found that a “substantial number of” the recruiting offices did not have enough staff to conduct the work.
In response to OBER’s letter, the football recruitment agencies have agreed to meet with OER to discuss ways to improve recruiting.
The football recruiting industry has long been under scrutiny for its recruiting practices.
The US government has banned recruiters from recruiting people under 18 because of concerns about violence and bullying, and has been accused of targeting certain athletes.OBER found that recruiting has been inconsistent in recent years, with schools recruiting players under 18 and other age groups being more successful than others.
“We found that, for many of the recruiting firms, recruiting was not a sustainable business model for many schools,” the OBER letter said.
“Some schools are now recruiting students in high school and beyond, and many of those students are not necessarily good students and will be impacted by their schools’ recruiting efforts.”
The letter also found that some recruitment firms were “unaware of the OOC’s recommendations” and had not responded to them.
“Although we do not have specific examples of where schools were not recruiting adequately or accurately, the OOM found that in many instances recruiting was poorly implemented and poorly communicated,” it said.