So much of the evaluation of football players, whether as potential recruits to major college football programs or as possible successful players in the NFL, comes down to subjective factors. Black players are routinely described as having "loose hips," are "athletically gifted," and possess unlimited "upside" which need only be tapped, while White players are rarely described this way and more often are branded by the traditional stereotypes of "overachiever," "hard working, "gritty," and are said to have "non-stop motors" to make up for their supposed lack of athleticism. Even workout numbers are interpreted differently for different players. Each year a number of black safeties and cornerbacks are drafted by the NFL after running pedestrian times and worse at the Combine or their pro days, whereas it's the kiss of death for White players to be drafted to play defensive back, wide receiver or running back unless they run a sparkling time. And even if they do there is a tendency to downplay it and move them to a more "racially appropriate" position if they manage to get a shot at the professional level. Lurkers and others who are not familiar with the basics of the Caste System are recommended to read two articles from Caste Football's archives -- one is a piece written by poster Jimmy Chitwood in 2008: "Heisman Candidate or Blocking Fullback? The Difference is Apparently Only Skin Deep" http://www.castefootball.us/index.p...ifference-is-apparently-only-skin-deep.15156/ The other article was written by CF columnist J. B. Cash, also in 2008: "The Racial Caste System in Sports" http://www.castefootball.us/index.php?threads/the-racial-caste-system-in-sports.8644/ The reality is that the Caste System in sports exists, and the evidence for its existence can be found not only in the systematic stereotyping and racial slotting engaged in by so-called "experts," but also by the cold, hard reality of numbers which show that White football players with comparable numbers to Black football players are routinely and systematically treated unfairly by both the media as well as the football industry itself.