Published on July 3, 2012 at 11:09 pm Contact Jacob: email@example.com | @Jacob_Klinger_ Mike Daniello received his release from John Hopkins University and plans to transfer to Syracuse, his brother, Nick Daniello said Wednesday.Nick Daniello also said Mike is going through the admissions process for SU, but he expects to be accepted for the fall 2012 semester. Nick Daniello declined further comment as Mike waits for the admissions decision.The sophomore attack played in just eight games for the Blue Jays last season. He recorded three shots, one on goal and won one ground ball.As a high school standout at John Jay, Daniello scored 108 goals and tallied 76 assists and was honored as an Under Armour All-American.His brother, Chris Daniello, starred for the Orange at attack from 2007-2010, helping the team to national championships in 2008 and 2009.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text Comments Facebook Twitter Google+
“I am sorry and I will do better and I will be part of the solution and I am your ally and I know no words will do that justice.”Brees’ comments came almost four years after sports stars across the globe kneeled during anthems, echoing Colin Kaepernick’s demonstration during his time in the NFL.Kaepernick, the former 49ers quarterback, sat and then took a knee during the national anthem in protest against racial injustice and police brutality. Step-by-step you will see my heart for exactly what it is and the way everyone around me sees it. I’m sorry it has taken this long to act and to participate in a meaningful way but I am your ally in this fight.A post shared by Drew Brees (@drewbrees) on Jun 4, 2020 at 5:30pm PDT”I wish I would’ve laid out what was on my heart in regards to the George Floyd murder, Ahmaud Arbery, the years and years of social injustice, police brutality and the need for so much reform and change in regards to legislation and so many other things to bring equality to our black communities. View this post on Instagram Saints quarterback Drew Brees apologized again Thursday, a day after saying he disagreed with protests when players kneel during the national anthem.Brees, 41, faced criticism after his comments on Wednesday, although the veteran first apologized Thursday morning. MORE: Thomas, Kamara among Saints to forgive BreesHis comments came a little more than a week after George Floyd died in police custody in Minneapolis last week, prompting demonstrations across the United States and beyond.After posting a lengthy apology on Instagram, Brees later produced a video to again say he was sorry.”I know there’s not much that I can say that would make things any better right now, but I just want you to see in my eyes how sorry I am for the comments that I made (Wednesday),” he said. “I know that it hurt many people, especially friends, teammates, former teammates, loved ones, people that I care and respect deeply. That was never my intention.