Sport Historian, Tptb certainly weren't happy with last year's final teams. My point is that these games are officiated in such a way as to try, as best the referees can, to manipulate the results in favor of the blacker teams. The black players still have to make the shots, and even if they give them five times the number of free throw attempts as the whiter team, they still have to make those shots. So, it is possible for even an all white team to win the NCAA championship, imho. However, the odds are always heavily stacked against that, thanks to how the games are officiated. When a Kemba Walker can be permitted to take FIVE full steps on two seperate occasions in a game, and actually be rewarded each time with free throws, while a Jimmer Fredette can be whistled for a totally bogus "traveling" call at a crucial point in overtime, you start to understand the extent of the problem. Officials at all levels of competitive basketball call the games based on "street" rules. In other words, the way blacks want to play the game. No traveling. No palming. No carrying the ball. No offensive fouls for flying elbows. Lots of "incidental contact" permitted. As the DWFs and jock-sniffers say, "let them play!" "Them," of course, meaning the black players. No one "lets" whites play. Last year's tournament gave me hope that it IS possible for teams with a lot of white players to succeed at the college level. However, we just won't see that happen much at all as long as the games are officiated in such a way that white players are not allowed to play "tough" defense, while black players can assault white opponents without the refs blowing a whistle, and black players can travel, plam and carry the ball at will, while whites will be whistled for far less flagrant violations. I have changed my perspective a great deal at this point. I now feel that these young white players are made of exceptional stuff, to be able to handle not only the barbs of the DWFs and black opponents and the ridicule of the jock-sniffing "journalists," but to attempt to play each game with a figurative hand tied behind their backs, thanks to the incredible double standard applied by EVERY referee. It must be very difficult to compete under those conditions. Thus I congratulate Jimmer Fredette and every other white player on the most diverse teams in this tournament. They are profiles in courage.