“Coach Miles learned an unfortunate lesson eight years ago: His naturally open and trusting nature exposes him to false claims by people with a different agenda than his,” said Peter Ginsberg, Miles’s lawyer, after the 2013 investigation was released. He declined to comment on Friday’s report.
Kansas, which hired Miles in 2018, said Friday night that it had put Miles on administrative leave while it conducted what its athletic director said would be “a full review to determine the appropriate next steps.”
“Even though the allegations against him occurred at L.S.U., we take these matters very seriously at K.U.,” the athletic director, Jeff Long, said in a statement that noted that Kansas had received both reports just this week.
Although parts of the 2013 report were redacted, its authors did not believe that L.S.U. had grounds to fire Miles, even as support for him eroded internally. In April 2013, Joe Alleva, who was then the athletic director, wrote to L.S.U.’s chancellor that Miles’s “continued employment needs to be seriously considered.” He later wrote that he believed L.S.U. had cause to fire Miles.
L.S.U. ultimately barred Miles from hiring student workers in athletics for “personal work,” like babysitting. He was also instructed to avoid personal communications with any student employee in athletics.
The university also ordered Miles to pay for at least eight hours of training with an employment lawyer.
Schneider hinted that in the Miles…