Quick links:
 Latest Team Rankings
 Free Rivals Alerts
 Member Services
ShopMobileRadio RSSRivals.com Yahoo! Sports

April 2, 2008

One year in: Grading the 2007 classes

Freshman All-America Team | 2007 Recruiting Class Rankings | Vote for the top class

With the 2007-2008 in the books, Rivals.com looks back at the top 30 team recruiting rankings.

Who reeled in the top class after the dust was settled, how did each of the teams do this season?

We graded out each program in our look back at the top recruiting classes.

Grading the 2007 Classes
Star of the class: Nick Calathes. The former five-star prospect led the Gators in scoring, assists, steals and minutes played. He also led the nation's freshmen in assists. Calathes was a heavy Florida lean early in the high school and he mentally prepared himself for major minutes from the outset. Calathes will be one of the top players in the SEC next season.
Steal of the class: None. Point guard Jai Lucas could have been the steal, based on his intense recruitment, but he didn't exactly knock anyone's socks off despite starting every game this season. The 5-foot-11 point guard was fifth on the team in scoring (8.6 per game) and fourth on the team in assists (80). He also logged the third most minutes played.
In hindsight look: From top to bottom, the Gators signed a group that could potentially be the team's starting five next year. While the class didn't help the back-to-back NCAA champions make the Big Dance in 2008, don't expect the layoff to last very long. The key to returning to the tournament, according to head coach Billy Donovan, is the class's ability to find some passion for the game. He was critical of the class down the home stretch of the season. Outside of Calathes, the other four signees (Lucas, Chandler Parsons, Alex Tyus and Adam Allen) still have more to prove in the future.
Grade: C
2. USC
Star of the class: O.J. Mayo. After a much bally-hooed high school career that was played under the national microscope, the former five-star prospect moved from a small pond in Huntington, West Virginia to the bright lights of Los Angeles. He helped the Trojans return to the NCAA tournament and raised the program's reputation on a national level. Mayo was a first-team All-Pac-10 performer after scoring 20.7 points per game. His next move is likely to the NBA.
Steal of the class: Davon Jefferson. His road to college took a little longer than he may have wanted, the athletic forward went to work when he finally made it. The former prep schooler's crowning moment this season came in a 72-63 win over UCLA, where he scored 25 points and grabbed nine rebounds. With Mayo likely leaving for the NBA next season, don't be surprised to see Jefferson have an all-conference type of year next year.
In hindsight: Mayo did what everyone thought he would do, score the ball, raise the profile of the team and make an impact right away. Jefferson should come into his own even more as a sophomore. Outside of Mayo, Jefferson and Angelo Johnson, the other two signees Marcus Simmons and Mamadou Diarra didn't factor too much into the big picture mostly to injury. Johnson should factor more into the plans next season and beyond. He started 11 games and was third on the team in assists.
Grade: A-
Star of the class: Donte Greene. The long armed forward shined in Syracuse's system, scoring 17.7 points a game as a rookie, ranking fourth overall in the talented Big East. His 7.2 rebounds per game also ranked amongst the top 12 players in the conference. Needless to say, his presence was immediately felt for the Orange. He was the only freshman in the Big East to earn all-conference honors.
Steal of the class: Jonny Flynn. While Green may have received the most individual accolades, Flynn might have been the most important for Syracuse this season. The athletic rookie averaged 15.7 points (11th in the conference) and 5.3 assists a game (third in the Big East). He was long considered a Syracuse lean and could be the best point guard to come out of the program since Sherman Douglas.
In hindsight: Hard to argue against the production from Green and Flynn, who were two of the best freshmen in the Big East this season. The rest of the six man class (Antonio Jardine, Kristof Ongenaet, Rick Jackson and Sean Williams) will certainly see their roles increase next season. Jardine and Ongenaet split the starts when Eric Devendorf went down to injury 10 games into the season.
Grade: A-
Star of the class: Michael Beasley. There wasn't a better player in the country this season than the No. 1 player in the class of 2007. Beasley posted astronomical numbers in his first, and likely last, year in college basketball. He was simply the most undefendable player in the nation.
Steal of the class: Jacob Pullen. The Chicago native started 14 games at the point and was the third-leading scoring on the team, putting up 9.7 points a contest. He also recorded the best assist-to-turnover ratio of any freshman in the Big 12. He was thought to be a bubble high-major player coming out of high school and certainly proved his worth right away in Manhattan.
In hindsight: You could make an argument that Kansas State had the best overall recruiting class in 2007 based on the strength of Beasley. It wasn't all Beasley though. Bill Walker, a redshirt freshman, was amongst the top 10 scorers (16.1) and rebounders (6.3) per game in the Big 12 this season. With seven new players in the rotation, the recruiting class of 2007 helped set the foundation for future success for the Wildcats. The trip to the NCAA tournament this season was the first since 1996.
Grade: A+
Star of the class: Jerryd Bayless. If it weren't for Bayless, the Wildcats may have missed the NCAA tournament for the first time in 24 years this season. He led the team in scoring (19.7), assists (121), minutes per game and was amongst the top shooters in every category in the Pac-10. Bayless was named first team All-Pac-10 this season.
Steal of the class: None. Outside of Bayless, none of the heralded freshmen lived up to their expectations.
In hindsight: The class never materialized due to a coaching change, a redshirt year and a transfer. With the return of Lute Olson at the helm next season, Jamelle Horne should have an opportunity to show why he was a five-star prospect coming out of high school. Center Alex Jacobson redshirted. Laval Lucas-Perry transferred to Michigan after five games into the season. Wing Zane Johnson was sparsely used.
Grade: B-
Star of the class: Robbie Hummel. The first-team All-Big Ten performer was one of the most versatile players in the league this season, ranking amongst the top players in nearly every statistical category. The 6-foot-8 forward was the glue that helped the Boilermakers make it to the NCAA tournament this season when so many counted the young team out at the beginning of the year.
Steal of the class: Hummel. Both E'Twaun Moore and JaJuan Johnson were ranked higher than Hummel coming out of high school but neither had quite the all-around impact as the former four-star wing. Moore led the team in scoring while Johnson still is a work in progress but a high-ceiling prospect.
Looking ahead: Keep an eye on this group. They proved themselves on the AAU circuit as winners and this year's run to the NCAA tournament was no fluke. The Boilermakers should be contenders for three more years thanks to the class of 2007 recruiting haul.
Grade: A
Star of the class: Kosta Koufos. The 7-footer had the daunting task of filling the void left by all-world Greg Oden. Koufos did remarkably well in the process, ranking in the top five in scoring (14.2 per game), rebounding (6.6 per game) and blocked shots (1.8 per game) in the Big Ten as a freshman. Oden averaged 15.7 points, 9.6 rebounds and 3.3 blocks a game in his one year in Columbus.
Steal of the class: Evan Turner. His production and role on the team was understated but certainly valuable. On any given night, the Chicago native could have been the leading scorer, rebounder and/or assist man. His production was modest this year from a numerical standpoint. He has a chance to develop into an all-conference performer sooner than later.
In hindsight: Following the incredible 2006 class, this group had an unfair and uphill climb from day one. For the most part, the class did what it was expected to do. Koufos shined, Turner was an important recruit while Lauderdale used his size for defense and rebounds and Wallace wasn't used in the grand scheme of things.
Grade: B
Star of the class: Kyle Singler. The former top-five prospect was the second-leading scorer on a deep and experienced team that underachieved this season. He had to wear many hats, including playing the majority of his minutes inside as the team's center. He was perhaps the most versatile player out of the 2007 class coming out of high school and proved his value to the Blue Devils this season.
Steal of the class: Nolan Smith. Duke was looking to add more athleticism and a defensive presence to the backcourt with Smith and for the most part he filled a part of that void. The long-armed combo guard will certainly be a focal point down the road for the Blue Devils.
In hindsight: Singler did about as good of a job as expected given the circumstances of the situation he was in. Smith's numbers weren't gaudy and his role maybe wasn't as big as originally thought as a rookie. Taylor King, a top 40 prospect out of high school, saw his minutes decline in the second semester and eventually announced he would be leaving the program at the end of the year.
Grade: B-
Star of the class: Eric Gordon. There were no secrets about what kind of impact the nation's second best incoming freshman would have as a rookie in Bloomington. In fact, it is safe to say that he and senior teammate D.J. White might have been the steadiest ships in the rocky waters of Indiana's season this year. Gordon led the Big Ten in scoring at 20.9 per game. He was the most dominant offensive force in the Big Ten this season.
Steal of the class: Jordan Crawford. He tapped into his potential right away as a shooting guard for the Hoosiers this season. The Detroit native was the fourth-leading scorer for Indiana and looked good off the ball as a rebounder and passer, too. Crawford is one of the top late-bloomers in the 2007 class.
In hindsight: Anchored by Gordon, enhanced by Crawford and balanced by junior college transfer Jamarcus Ellis, Indiana had major production from three of the six signees. Ellis was an important cog in Indiana's lineup this year. The 6-foot-5 wing was the second-leading rebounder on the team with seven a game and led the team in assists with 3.4 a contest. Ellis was dismissed from the team this week by interim head coach Dan Dakich.
Grade: B+
Star of the class: Derrick Rose. Of all of the talented freshmen in the country this season, only two can claim a trip to San Antonio for the Final Four. Rose is showing why he was the top point guard coming out of high school in 2007 and the third best player overall. He has taken his game to another level in the NCAA tournament and it could be argued that he is the premiere point guard in the nation.
Steal of the class: None. Rose and Jeff Robinson were the only two signess for the Tigers in 2007.
Looking ahead: Robinson, a top 40 prospect in 2007, was lost in the depth chart and saw action in 28 games this season. His impact wasn't felt this year but it should be down the road. He's an athletic and aggressive wing that will shine in Memphis' up-tempo offense that is based on his strengths. Robinson scored 20 points in 12 minutes of play against Siena this season.
Grade: A+
11. UCLA
Star of the class: Kevin Love. Like Rose, Love is the only other freshman to help lead his team to the Final Four. Winning isn't a new thing for the Oregon native. He won every game he played in during the most competitive AAU season since the 2004 class with the SoCal All-Stars program. He won state titles at Lake Oswego High School. The 6-foot-8 rookie was named Pac-10 Player of the Year in a season where the conference might have been the toughest league in the nation. Love averaged a cool double-double of 17.6 points and 10.7 rebounds a game.
Steal of the class: None.
In hindsight: Love alone helped the Bruins earn high stripes for the class and the class was probably under-ranked at No. 11 overall. UCLA also inked Chace Stanback last season and the 6-foot-5 wing was rarely used. He is a quality four-year player that should make an impact later in his career.
Grade: A+
Star of the class: Corey Fisher. After a dynamic ending to his high school career at New Jersey and national powerhouse St. Patrick, Fisher stepped into the Big East program and started 21 games this season. He didn't rack up big assist numbers, just 2.7 per game, which was surprising. Fisher did average 9.1 points a game.
Steal of the class: Malcolm Grant. Sure, his numbers and production weren't mind-blowing but he had a number of big games this season. The New Yorker was a perfect fit in Villanova's guard-oriented offense.
In hindsight: Corey Stokes, the McDonald's All-American of the class, started the season slowly and didn't give the Wildcats much off the bench. Through the first 19 games of the season, he averaged a rather ho-hum 3.4 points a game. He seemed to find his groove after Feb. 1. Stokes averaged 9.9 points a game in that stretch and scored a career-high 20 points in the NCAA tournament against Siena.
Grade: C
Star of the class: Patrick Patterson. After a dramatic recruitment that went down to the final hour, the West Virginia native stepped right into the spotlight and performed masterfully. After averaging 16.4 points and a team-leading 7.7 rebounds a game, Patterson was named Co-Freshman of the Year in the SEC along with Florida's Nick Calathes. His season was cut short due to injury. The Wildcats went 2-3 in his absence.
Steal of the class: None.
In hindsight: Outside of Patterson's fabulous season, the rest of the four man class left a lot to be desired. Alex Legion transferred to Illinois just five games into the season. A.J. Stewart played just 8.6 minutes a game and Mike Williams saw action in for a grand total of 30 minutes this season.
Grade: B-
Star of the class: Kalin Lucas. Lucas was the top freshman in the Big Ten when it came to assists per game (3.8) and started 17 games for the Spartans. He scored 10.8 points per game and should see his role increased next year even more with the graduation of Drew Neitzel.
Steal of the class: Hard to call this one. Both Chris Allen and Durrell Summers had similar seasons for what each was asked to do. Allen was a scoring punch off the bench, averaging just over six points a game in 14 minutes a contest. Summers scored a hair under five a contest in 11 minutes a game.
In hindsight: The 2007 recruiting class is the backcourt for the future with Lucas, Allen and Summers. The group's impact was subtle this season.
Grade: B
Star of the class: Rashad Bishop. Of all six freshmen, Bishop was the most productive and reliable. The former St. Benedict (N.J.) star started in 20 games for the Bearcats and was the steadiest of all of the rookies.
Steal of the class: Bishop.
In hindsight: With a need for a new wave of players and plenty of opportunities to step into the rotation, none of the members of the class of 2007 took advantage of the opportunity. Bishop, as noted, was a starter but the other five never really found a place in the full time rotation. Larry Davis averaged just over 11 minutes a game and Alvin Mitchell, who was thought to be the steal of the class, was suspended near the season's end. Center Anthony McClain was the highest rated player to ink with Cincinnati out of high school but played less than 10 minutes a game as a freshman.
Grade: C-
Star of the class: Dar Tucker. The Michigan native was the second-leading scorer and rebounder despite playing just 23.6 minutes a game. He could be amongst the scoring leaders in the Big East next year and be talked about in NBA Draft conversations.
Steal of the class: Mac Koshwal. You could flip flop Koshwal with Tucker. Both had great years. Koshwal averaged 8.4 rebounds a game, ranking him fifth overall in the Big East. DePaul needed a rebounder in the 2007 class and certainly found that in the former five-star prospect.
In hindsight: Tucker and Koshwal were the clear cut stars of the class but the other three players signed in 2007 made little to no impact. Expect big numbers again from the two young stars and for Jerry Wainwright and staff to build around both of them.
Grade: B-
Star of the class: Austin Daye. The former five-star player was the top sixth man in the talented West Coast Conference this year and caused headaches for opposing coaches with his length, shoot-ability and shot-blocking presence. Daye averaged 10.6 points and 4.6 rebounds while blocking a team high 54 shots and shot 43.9 percent from three.
Steal of the class: Steven Gray. It could be argued that the 6-foot-4 guard was one of the best pure shooters on the West Coast this season. Gray shot 44 percent from three and over half of his shots from the floor were from beyond the three-point line. Gray started 18 games in an injury shortened season and averaged 7.5 points a game.
In hindsight: Daye and Gray are great foundation points to build around for Mark Few and will be called upon for more production next season. Robert Sacre, a four-star prospect in high school, never really found his rhythm. The 7-foooter didn't rebound or defend as well as he is capable of.
Grade: B+
18. N.C. STATE
Star of the class: J.J. Hickson. Few freshmen had quite the impact statistically than the 6-foot-9 forward did this year. He led all freshmen in the ACC in scoring (14.8 points per game), was second in the conference in rebounding (8.5 per game), led the league in field goal percentage (59.1 percent) and was sixth in blocked shots (1.5 per game). His stay in Raleigh was a short one as he has already announced his intentions to test the NBA Draft waters.
Steal of the class: Javier Gonzalez. The point guard was recruited late and was thought of as a questionable ACC player. He was thrust into the starting lineup (15 total starts) and was second on the team in assists and led the squad in steals.
In hindsight: Hickson was no surprise on his production. The McDonald's All-American wanted to make quick work in college and audition for the pro levels. Many close to program wondered how much his audition hurt the team's overall chemistry. Top 50 recruit Tracy Smith was seldom used and Johnny Thomas red-shirted after a pre-season injury.
Grade: B-
Star of the class: James Harden. In a year where nearly all of the attention was given to other freshmen in the Pac-10, Harden quietly went about his business in Tempe and had one heck of a season. After averaging 17.8 points (fifth in the Pac-10), 5.3 rebounds and 2.2 steals (tops in the league), Harden was named to the first-team All-Conference squad. When it is all said and done, don't be surprised to see Harden playing longer and having more success in the NBA than any of his other talented freshmen counterparts in the Pac-10.
Steal of the class: Ty Abbott. The Arizona native re-opened his recruitment when Ritchie McKay was fired from New Mexico, Abbott became one of the most sought-after players in the West. He proved himself as a high-level player as a freshman, scoring nearly 10 points a game and was the third leading scorer for the Sun Devils. He started every game this season.
In hindsight: Herb Sendek and staff put together quite a class to start their stay at ASU. Harden was an obvious coup, Abbott was an obvious steal and Rihards Kuksiks was an obvious fit for Sendek's style of play. He had a respectable start and contributed about as good as the staff would have wanted in his first year in college. Point guard Jamelle McMillan had an understated year but started nearly half of the games he played in.
Grade: A
Star of the class: Venoy Overton. Of Washington's four signees, the point guard was the only player not ranked in the top 150 rankings. He turned out to be the most productive. Overton led the team in assists (3.2 per game), led all Husky freshmen in scoring (4.9 points per game) and was amongst Pac-10 leaders in steals with 1.3 a game.
Steal of the class: Overton. The local product originally committed to Southern Cal but jumped at the chance to play for the hometown team. He was the most important player signed by Lorenzo Romar in 2007.
In hindsight: Four-star big man Matthew Bryan-Amaning has the most upside of any of the players signed by Washington but didn't see too much time this season. Top 100 prospect Darnell Gant took a redshirt year this season while Justin Holiday was rarely used in the rotation.
Grade: C-
Star of the class: Gary Johnson. There was no cracking the starting five for any rookie this season for the Longhorns. So when the Houston native received the go-ahead to play after a pre-season medical tracking of a heart condition, he went to work as the team's top player off the bench. While his numbers won't blow anyone away (5.6 points and 3.7 rebounds per game), Johnson gave the Longhorns a reliable and fearless sub.
Steal of the class: None.
In hindsight: The staff wanted to go big in the 2007 and did so with Johnson, Alexis Wangmene and Clint Chapman. Wangmene and Chapman, both four-star prospects coming out of high school, will patiently wait their turn to shine.
Grade: C
Star of the class: Austin Freeman. On a team heavy with veterans, the DeMatha Catholic grad stepped into the starting rotation and was efficient, effective and was the top shooter in the Big East from a field goal percentage standpoint.
Steal of the class: Chris Wright. He was slowed by a broken foot in mid-season but proved himself to be a quality replacement to Jonathan Wallace next year at the point.
In hindsight: The Hoyas signed the backcourt of the future in the 2007 with Freeman and Wright, both local products. Both players had the type of years that they were expected to have and will be the cornerstones for the future of the program for the next three years.
Grade: B
Star of the class: Rico Pickett. When Ronald Steele went down to injury in the pre-season, the immediate attention swung to Pickett for the point guard position. For the most part, he handled the situation well. The in-state prospect led the team in assists and recorded 20 starts on the year.
Steal of the class: Pickett. He was projected as a combo guard but transitioned fairly well as a setup man.
In hindsight: Pickett was the only bright spot in the three-man class that featured a trio of Rivals150 prospects. High-flying athlete Senario Hillman was good for a SportsCenter highlight here and there and became a more trusted sub as the season wore on. Tuscaloosa native Justin Knox was seldom used.
Grade: C
24. LSU
Star of the class: Anthony Randolph. No one ever questioned the impact the long-armed forward would have right away. He was amongst the league's best players in scoring, rebounding and blocked shots. His freshman season was also a nice introduction for the pro scouts.
Steal of the class: Marcus Thornton. The days of junior college transfers making a major impact for the high-majors have diminished of late. That wasn't the case for the Baton Rouge native. Thornton, a big time scorer at the junior college level, continued his scoring streak for the Tigers. He led the team in scoring this season.
In hindsight: The class produced the team's two most important players in a rocky year for the Bayou Bengals. Thornton and Randolph combined for 61 starts, 32 points and 14 rebounds a game. The other three signees didn't make a significant impact this season.
Grade: B
Star of the class: James Anderson. The star of the class started the season strong, going for 20-plus points in six games before the New Year. After Jan. 1, he failed to break the 20-point line. Nevertheless, the quiet Arkansas native led the team in scoring at 13.3 points a game and should help the new coach transition into his position a little easier next year.
Steal of the class: Ibrahima Thomas. When he signed with the Cowboys, he was thought to be a bit of a project and even a prime candidate for a redshirt season. Instead, he went on to start 27 games and gave the team a long presence on the wing as a three-point shooter and rebounder to boot.
In hindsight: The class boasted depth and a star in Anderson. And although it produced two starters, the class that also boasted Rivals150 players Martavius Adams and Marshall Moses never really found it's groove this season.
Grade: C
Star of the class: DeJuan Blair. The in-city prospect has always embodied the mindset of the Steel City. His hard work and pure grit helped him grab 9.1 rebounds a game, ranking him fourth overall in the Big East. Blair averaged 11.6 points a game and shot 53.7 percent from the floor.
Steal of the class: None.
In hindsight: The Panthers scored big with Blair, who will be the foundation to build around. The 2007 class has pieces in Brad Wanamaker, a Philly native, and reserve Gary McGhee but neither one had a major impact on the team as a rookie.
Grade: B+
Star of the class: Blake Griffin. There were no secrets about what kind of impact the in-state stud would make. He led the team in scoring and rebounding and was one of the best freshman rebounders in the nation. The rough and tough forward was one of the toughest players to matchup with for Big 12 competitors this season and his future both in college and the professional level is promising.
Steal of the class: Omar Leary. The junior college transfer did exactly what he was projected to do. The Portland, Oregon native started a handful of games, hit some big threes and most of all, gave the ball to Griffin.
In hindsight: Griffin was the focal point of the team from day one and a major reason why the Sooners packed their bags and played in the NCAA tournament this season. But outside of Griffin, the 2007 recruiting class didn't live up to expectations. Rivals150 guard Tony Neysmith didn't see much time.
Grade: B-
Star of the class: Jeff Allen. There was little doubt that the 6-foot-7, 260-pound forward was going to give the Hokies a presence inside as a rebounder. He certainly gave the team all he could give, placing fifth overall in the ACC as a glass cleaner. What did come as a bit of a surprise was his defensive presence. He was amongst league leaders in blocks and steals.
Steal of the class: Hank Thorns. You could make the argument for several players in this category but consider the timing of Thorns' commitment to the Hokies (May 30) and his insertion into the starting lineup at the point. The 5-foot-9 Las Vegas native and backcourt mate Malcolm Delaney were the top assist men on the team.
In hindsight: As a whole, the class recorded 75 total starts for Virginia Tech this year. J.T. Thompson became eligible at the final hour and played the entire season. He was a key reserve off the bench and should step in nicely into the spot left by Deron Washington as an athletic intimidator. His cousin, Dorenzo Hudson, became eligible at the semester break and gave the team another piece to the rotation. As a whole, the class is solid from top to bottom and should be significant contributors for the next three years.
Grade: B+
29. ST. JOHN'S
Star of the class: Justin Burrell. He was the star of the class the day he signed the National Letter of Intent. The 6-foot-8 Bronx native was the anchor inside for Norm Roberts all season and was one of the bright spots for the Red Storm in another difficult year.
Steal of the class: D.J. Kennedy. The Pittsburgh native waited until the final hours of the late signing period and for St. John's, he was an important sign. Kennedy proved to be the most versatile player on the roster.
In hindsight: Nearly all of the freshmen that signed played in every game this season for St. John's. However, outside of Burrell and Kennedy, the six-man class just didn't do enough to help push the program forward.
Grade: C
Star of the class: James Johnson. The 6-foot-8 forward was thought to be a steal for the Demon Deacons. Not only was a major steal, he might have been the biggest steal in the country. The Wyoming native led the team in scoring (14.6 points per game) and rebounding (8.1 per game). He was third in the ACC in rebounds, too.
Steal of the class: Jeff Teague. While Johnson paced the team in points and rebounds, the Indianapolis native brought some serious speed to the lineup. The point guard sprinted his way to the cup for 13.9 points per game, second overall on the team. He was also counted amongst the best in the ACC in steals.
In hindsight: After the death of head coach Skip Prosser in July, no one knew what to expect from the Demon Deacons, particularly the freshmen. Not only did the three-man class exceed expectations, they set the tone for the attitude of the program. Johnson and Teague have star potential while Gary Clark will serve as a key reserve.
Grade: A

Nebraska NEWS


Latest Headlines:

Rivals.com is your source for: College Football | Football Recruiting | College Basketball | Basketball Recruiting | College Baseball | High School | College Merchandise
Site-specific editorial/photos HuskerOnline.com. All rights reserved. This website is an officially and independently operated source of news and information not affiliated with any school or team.
About | Advertise with Us | Contact | Privacy Policy | About our Ads | Terms of Service | Copyright/IP policy | Yahoo! Sports - NBC Sports Network

Statistical information 2014 STATS LLC All Rights Reserved.