Georgia targets take to Twitter to give their thoughts on the Bulldogs in 140 characters or less.
High school recruits know that bad decisions can be costly ones when it comes to using Twitter. But what happens when it's adults -- the fans -- who are causing the problems? A few members of Texas' 2014 class are having trouble with that issue.
Wide receiver Steven Mitchell grew up going to USC football games, so when he received a scholarship offer from the Trojans, his recruitment basically ended.
As Georgia's starting QB for three years, Aaron Murray is intent on keeping a clean nose and sensible approach as the social media spotlight becomes more commonplace.
In his recruiting mailbag, Tom Van Haaren writes about the battle for Chicago and how hit might pick up between Michigan and Notre Dame.
Kenny Stills, Tony Jefferson and Brennan Clay all committed to Oklahoma from the San Diego area. The Cali trio has take over Norman since, on the field and in recruiting.
Dustin Hopkins knows the mantra of a kicker is to move on quickly from misses. He also says he's not hip to FSU's kicking history in the rivalry against Miami.
Tyrann Mathieu says he is working on this tweeting and doesn't want to appear to be too sensitive
Florida State expounds on its Twitter ban for players, talks about the recruitment of Penn State players and gives an update on Greg Reid's status at ACC media day.
Buckeyes assistant coach Zach Smith takes to Twitter and unwittingly starts a trending topic with his insider's perspective of Buckeye Nation.
From the 'Party' game against UF in Jacksonville to a signing-day gathering at the Blind Pig in Athens, here are 10 things not to be missed by Dawgs fans who want to see it all during their lifetime.
Oklahoma wide receiver Kameel Jackson is staying at Oklahoma despite being suspended indefinitely last week by coach Bob Stoops.
Members of the Longhorns' Class of 2012 are aware of the dangers of social media and that Big Brother Texas is watching. They're also monitoring their own actions.
Tracy Howard is the nation's No. 1 cornerback prospect. Unlike most high-profile recruits, he doesn't have a Twitter account. But his mother does.
Social networking sites such as Twitter and Facebook have allowed Michigan recruits to bond before getting on campus, or even meeting each other in person, for that matter.
LSU allows its football players to engage on Twitter and Facebook, but there is a specific set of rules to follow.