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Second- and third-stringers eye 2016 if front-runner stumbles
Topic - Tommy Amaker
Now that Tommy Amaker has decided to stay at Harvard, what's next for his program?
For 18 seconds on Saturday, it was happening. Harvard owned basketball, too.
It's more than a figure of speech to say Harvard's last trip to this stage of the NCAA tournament felt like an elbow to the face - especially if that face belongs to Siyani Chambers.
Those kids from Harvard are getting a passing grade when it comes to the first game of the NCAA tournament.
Wesley Saunders led the 12th-seeded Crimson (27-4) with 12 points as Harvard pulled off an upset for the second straight year. Last year, Harvard upset New Mexico as a 14 seed.
Harvard became the first team to reach the NCAA tournament, and the Crimson did it on rival Yale's court.
When Harvard basketball coach Tommy Amaker would meet with recruits, he talked to them about the doors they could open with a degree from the nation's most prestigious university: Nobel Prize winner, president of the United States, and even NBA star.
The Harvard basketball players scattered to the various libraries and other quiet spots on campus to study for midterms after watching Princeton win its regular-season finale and force a tiebreaker for the Ivy League's automatic berth in the NCAA tournament.
Mike Krzyzewski and Dean Smith are on the verge of sharing a spot in the record books _ even if only for a few days.
"Like anyone else, we're just taking it one step at a time, one day at a time," Amaker told The Associated Press from the National Association of Basketball Coaches annual conference.
Last weekend, Amaker announced he'd remain at Harvard, shooting down any possibility he might head across town to Boston College and the ACC.