COLUMBIA, SC – NOVEMBER 14: A general view of the Florida Gators versus South Carolina Gamecocks during their game at Williams-Brice Stadium on November 14, 2015 in Columbia, South Carolina. (Photo by Streeter Lecka/Getty Images)A top running back recruit announced he’s decided to back off of his commitment to South Carolina. It’s a tough break for the Gamecocks, but the team still has a solid start on the 2020 recruiting class.Four-star running back Mecose Todd took to Twitter to announce his decision to re-open his recruitment heading into the fall deadline.“…I would like to re-evaluate my recruiting process and decommit from the University of South Carolina. This has been a hard decision, but I fell that this is the best decision for me to make at this time so please respect my decision and now my recruitment is fully re-open,” Todd said on Twitter.Here’s the full announcement from the four-star tailback.#respectmydecision pic.twitter.com/nSXnlbBVu9— 〽️ecose T⭕️dd (@MecoseTodd) November 16, 2018Todd is the No. 26 running back recruit in the 2020 class and the No. 31 player from the state of Georgia. The four-star running back also holds offers from Alabama, Florida, and USC among others.
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email Republicans block Senate bill that would curb tax breaks for firms moving operations overseas by Stephen OhlemacHer, The Associated Press Posted Jul 30, 2014 9:25 am MDT WASHINGTON – Republican senators blocked an election-year bill Wednesday to limit tax breaks for U.S. companies that move operations overseas.The bill would have prohibited companies from deducting expenses related to moving their operations to a foreign country. It also would have offered tax credits to companies that move operations to the U.S. from a foreign country.The Senate voted 54-42 to end debate on the bill, six short of the 60 votes needed to advance it. The White House says President Barack Obama supports the legislation.“Today in the United States, any time an American company closes a factory or plant in America and moves operations to another country, the American taxpayers pick up part of that moving bill,” said Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev. “Frankly, a vote against this bill is a vote against American jobs.”Republicans called the bill an election-year stunt. They noted that Democrats tried to pass a similar bill two years ago, right before the last congressional elections.Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky said the bill is “designed for campaign rhetoric and failure, not to create jobs here in the U.S.”Republicans also complained that Reid wouldn’t allow any amendments. The legislation now joins a growing number of bills that have stalled in the Senate this year because Democrats and Republicans couldn’t agree on amendments.The bill would have cost U.S. companies that move overseas $143 million in additional taxes over the next decade, according to the Joint Committee on Taxation, which analyzes tax legislation for Congress. Companies moving into the U.S. would have seen their tax bills drop by $357 million over the same period.The difference — $214 million — would have been added to the budget deficit.___Follow Stephen Ohlemacher on Twitter: http://twitter.com/stephenatap