Baylor's Scott Drew missed his true calling.
Instead of being a basketball coach, he should have been a televangelist. Because with his holier-than-thou shtick about his Christian faith, he fooled the masses for years into believing that he did not violate NCAA rules.
He did so by preaching the good word, leading prayers and belting out songs. The same way Jimmy Swaggart, Marvin Gorman and Jim Bakker did.
They all would be proud of Drew, who has always portrayed himself as innocent despite being constantly accused of cheating during his nine seasons at Baylor. It's a time span in which he has taken the Bears from ruins after a former player killed his former teammate and turned them into a power that has made the Elite Eight in the NCAA tournament two of the past three years.
But like what usually happens to wayward televangelists, Drew's sins finally were exposed Monday when it was revealed that Baylor's men's and women's basketball programs face potential sanctions for "major ...