COLLEGE PARK -- John Harbaugh and Jim Harbaugh have been on opposite sidelines as coaches in the Super Bowl. On Saturday in College Park, they were on the same sideline as John visited Jim as the latter coached his Michigan Wolverines to a 28-0 win over Maryland at Byrd Stadium.
The Ravens head coach was wearing all Michigan blue and yellow, including a jacket and hat with a signature "M" emblazoned on them.
"I hope people understand [the reason for wearing Michigan gear]. We love Maryland and big fans of the Terps all the time but this is family. Grandpa always told us that the most important thing in life is family," the Ravens coach told CSN's Lou Holder during an interview on the sidelines Saturday.
"Just wanted Jim work is a special thing."
MORE TERPS: ANOTHER QB CHANGE COMING SOON FOR MARYLAND
And Harbaugh did good work, especially in the second half when the floodgates opened and a 6-0 Michigan halftime lead turned into a 28-0 victory. It was the second straight shutout for the Michigan defense, the first time that had happened for the program since 2000.
"It's an honor to be on the sideline with him. I think everybody felt that way," Michigan's coach said.
"He is a longtime friend with a lot of our coaches. He gave really good input during the game. He is somebody I love, obviously, and am proud of. It was really great to have him here at the ballgame. I think it's cool for our players. They really liked it. The players talked to him after in the locker room. It is good to have him get to know our team."
Maryland basketball had two players drafted in one night for the second time in three years Thursday night when the Denver Nuggets picked Justin Jackson with the No. 43 pick in the 2018 NBA Draft.
Jackson was subsequently traded to the Orlando Magic as part of a deal that brought the No. 41 overall pick, Kentucky's Jarred Vanderbilt, to Denver.
After his freshman season, in which he averaged 10.5 points and six rebounds a game while shooting 43.8 percent from beyond the arc, Jackson declared for the draft without an agent, but elected to return to Maryland for his sophomore season. But he'd play just 11 games before being shutdown for the year with a torn labrum. His draft stock was hurt, but obviously not totally erased.
He had surgery in January and ended up being the first Terp to declare for the 2018 NBA Draft back in March. Though Jackson's recovery kept him out of the NBA Combine, teams were still intrigued by what they'd seen from him in the past to be willing to take a flyer.
A 6-foot-7 forward with a 7-foot-3 wingspan, Jackson has the skill to play anywhere between the two or the four in the NBA, and the length to guard all kinds of players.
With Kevin Huerter headed to the last-place Atlanta Hawks, Maryland basketball's two draftees are slated to join last season's two worst teams in the Eastern Conference.
Maryland basketball's Kevin Huerter was drafted No. 19 overall Thursday night by the Atlanta Hawks.
He's the Terps' highest draft pick since the Phoenix Suns drafted Alex Len fifth overall in the 2013 NBA Draft.
Huerter played two seasons with Maryland, averaging 12 points, five rebounds and three assists as a Terp. He's best known for his knockdown shooting ability, as he knocked down 46.6 percent of his shots from the field, including 39.4 percent of his three-point shots. During his sophomore season, he was better than 50 percent from the field and better than 40 percent from deep.
Back in April, when Huerter first declared for the 2018 NBA Draft without an agent, it was widely assumed he was just testing the waters to get feedback from NBA scouts and would return to school for his junior season. But an outstanding performance at the NBA Combine saw his hardly existent draft stock skyrocket. Almost overnight, Huerter's name was popping up in the first round of mock drafts, and now what seemed like a no-brainer decision to return to school wasn't so clear.
On May 30, he announced that he would leave his name in the 2018 NBA Draft and hire an agent. He recently had surgery on a torn ligament in his hand, but is expected to miss only two months and make a full recovery by the time the 2018 NBA season starts.
With the Atlanta Hawks, Huerter should pick up right where he left off shooting in college, but can also provide high basketball IQ and sneaky athleticism. He and Trae Young join Dennis Schröder and Kent Bazemore who finished last in the Eastern Conference last season.
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