Kyle Rittenhouse’s Texas A&M engagement sounds like a fantasy

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Kyle Rittenhouse recently said he would attend Texas A&M, but the university said he was not admitted for summer or fall semesters.

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Not only has Jimbo Fisher landed the best recruiting class in the nation, but he’s been such a hit at College Station that famous teenagers are announcing plans to attend Texas A&M when they’re not actually going.

Kyle Rittenhouse recently appeared on The Charlie Kirk show, during which he proudly donned a Texas A&M hat.

“Wow,” Kirk said. “It’s an Aggie.”

“I’m going to go and it’s going to be awesome,” said Rittenhouse, who claimed self-defense when he fatally shot two people during protests in 2019. “Awesome campus. Amazing people. Amazing food. We’re Been to Dixie’s Chicken there.Best burgers.

It’s Dixie Chicken. You know your educational institution has succeeded when budding students want to go there for the burgers.

“Are you going to join the corps cadets?” Kirk asked Rittenhouse.

“I haven’t decided yet,” Rittenhouse said. “I can.”

He is not. It’s all a lie.

Shortly after Rittenhouse’s “engagement” went viral, A&M said he was not being admitted for summer or fall semesters.

That’s the similar statement made by the state of Arizona when Rittenhouse said in December he was heading there. According to the Arizona Republic, Rittenhouse had enrolled as an online student without a degree and had never applied to the school itself.

Looks like Rittenhouse didn’t finish the first half.

After all of this is out, he took to Twitter on Monday to say that he intends to attend Blinn College, which is located in Brenham, about 45 minutes from College Station. Blinn-to-A&M is a common path for students who are not yet qualified.

And, Blinn is not A&M.

“Sadly the end of my high school career was stolen from me,” Rittenhouse said on Twitter. “I didn’t have time for the other students to prepare well for the future. I look forward to attending Blinn College District this year, a feeder school for Texas A&M. I’m excited to be joining Texas A&M in 2023!

One of the real downsides to killing a few people in “self-defense” is that it can ruin your senior year of high school.

Rittenhouse’s commitment to A&M is a testament to the influence of the SEC on Texas A&M and college sports on teens around the world.

If he’s not careful, and there’s no suggestion he is, Rittenhouse is on a slow road to sadness.

The young man will miss his chance to have a better life. People inviting her to naughty parties and appearing on their major media platforms will soon move on.

He doesn’t know they use it for content between commercial breaks. He doesn’t know that behind his back, now more than ever, people are making fun of him.

If he was smart, and there’s no suggestion he is, Rittenhouse would use these potentially lucrative relationships to carve his way into the rest of his life.

Instead, his bogus commitment to Texas A&M could be the last seconds of his 15 minutes.

Rittenhouse, 19, was acquitted last year of charges related to the shooting deaths of two men in the summer of 2020 in Kenosha, Wisconsin, during protests against racism and police brutality.

Rittenhouse was 17 when he left his home in Antioch, Illinois and traveled 20 miles to Kenosha with a semi-automatic rifle.

He’s lucky to be alive.

He’s lucky he’s not black. If Rittenhouse was a black teenager, he wouldn’t be on TV shows telling the world where he goes to college to eat burgers. He would be in jail doing the pain.

Instead, Rittenhouse continues to make the rounds as a gun rights activist despite knowing little of the laws and protections he abused to the disappointment of law-abiding gun owners everywhere. in the world.

He’s just a 19-year-old idiot who wants to go to a fun college without having to work.

In this case, he wants to go to Texas A&M. Because Texas A&M is part of the SEC, and nothing in the American higher education model screams “fun” like “SEC!” SECOND!”

Rittenhouse wants to be the high school kid sitting behind a table of five hats and announces he’s signed with Texas A&M to play football. Or Kansas to play basketball.

Or Alaska-Fairbanks to join its men’s rifle team.

Watching Rittenhouse go through this hat charade is reminiscent of Kevin Hart (not the comedian).

In 2008, Hart was a high school football offensive lineman in Fernley, Nevada. He dreamed of his National Signing Day moment, sitting in a crowded gym and putting on the hat for one of the many Pac-10 schools that wanted him.

He fulfilled that dream, complete with a press conference where he announced he would attend and play for California.

Hart made it all up. These big, powerful teams didn’t want him and there was no scholarship offer.

Due to injuries and education, he spent the next four years at Feather River Community College in Quincy, California. He worked through it all and became an all-region first-team selection.

After that, he had his signature moment in 2012 when he signed with Division II Missouri Western State. He spent his first season in a redshirt and left after that year to be closer to his family.

After that, the Kevin Hart track cooled, replaced by a world-famous Kevin Hart.

A name like Kyle Rittenhouse won’t offer such a lookalike.

On Google, Kyle Rittenhouse will be Kyle Rittenhouse forever.

Kyle Rittenhouse was cleared by a jury of his peers and given a chance he is lucky to have.

Rather than taking full advantage of all this, it creates fake signing day ads when no offers have been made.

He’s not going to the state of Arizona.

He’s not going to Texas A&M.

Looks more like Kyle Rittenhouse isn’t going anywhere.

This story was originally published June 6, 2022 3:52 p.m.

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Mac Engel is an award-winning columnist with extensive experience covering Fort Worth-Dallas area sports for 20 years. He covered high schools, colleges, the big four sports teams as well as the Olympics and the world of entertainment. It combines dry wit and first-person reporting to complement an almost unfair hairdo.
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