KNOXVILLE, TN – SEPTEMBER 15: A view of the inside of Neyland Stadium during a game between the Florida Gators and Tennessee Volunteers on September 15, 2012 in Knoxville, Tennessee. (Photo by John Sommers II/Getty Images)It didn’t take long for Art Green to decide where he’ll play college football. Following his first visit as a JUCO recruit this past weekend, the four-star cornerback quickly announced his commitment.247Sports lists Green as the No. 2 JUCO recruit from his class. Over the course of his recruitment process, he received over 20 scholarship offers.The talented defensive back was in Knoxville on Saturday to visit the Tennessee Volunteers. Clearly he left the campus impressed with the football program.Jeremy Pruitt and his coaching staff were greeted with great news this week, as Green announced his commitment to Tennessee.Green revealed his decision to join the Volunteers on Twitter, saying “The school of my choosing is a school that will help me grow on the field, but also off the field. At this time, I would like to announce that I am 100% committed to the University of Tennessee.”Check out his full announcement:Go Vols!!!🍊⛰ @CoachOsovet @DansleyAnsley @CoachJPruitt pic.twitter.com/D5k5XL5KUY— Art Green (@A_JR20) May 13, 2019Tennessee currently has seven commits for the 2020 class, which ranks No. 22 in the country.Even though Green did commit to Tennessee, the four-star recruit admit that he might visit Georgia and Florida. However, his recent commitment to the Volunteers could entice him to shut the door on those two SEC powerhouses.
The five-member team will travel on 18 July and stay in the country for about three months, spokesman José Luis Diaz of the UN Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) said at a press briefing in Geneva.The team would be accompanied by its secretariat and a number of forensic experts and would examine the human rights situation since 19 September 2002, he said.Violence flared up in the West African nation on that day, with deadly attacks by elements of the armed forces.Refugees from Côte d’Ivoire reported losing their homes after government forces allegedly burned certain of the city’s immigrant districts and razed shantytowns during a security sweep.Following clashes between government troops and rebels, a UN team described Bouaké as a “ghost city.” Tens of thousands of people fled across the border to neighbouring countries.