Hatchell also exercised an "unreasonable influence" on a player's medical problems, urging them to be frustrating – but not to influence – the team's medical staff, according to a statement from the university where the review was conducted by the team Charlotte resident law was cited by Parker Poe Adams & Bernstein.
Hatchell's lawyer, Wade Smith, told the post office that his client said she would never use the word "noose" and that her comment was "hung up to dry".
Hatchell did not speak directly to the claims of the review directly. She said in a statement issued by the university about her resignation that she was grateful for the "dream job" she landed 33 years ago.
"Now, I will focus my attention on supporting the university in a number of ways, and I will continue to raise money for the Lineberger Cancer Center, establish a Sports and Recovery Department for cancer patients, and provide equal facilities and treatment for women's athletics, "she said.
Smith told CNN earlier this month that Hatchell "has devoted her entire life to the careers of young female athletes."
"She demands excellence and is sometimes tough on her players, but she has no racist bones in her body ", he said. "She would not insist that her players suffer pain or injury, and she relies on team doctors who release her for the contest, she loves all the young women she has trained, and so many have supported her this week It's not abrupt to assume that the worst thing about people who have lived a model life. "
On April 1
The results "concluded that the program needed to take a new direction," athletics director Bubba Cunningham said. "Coach Hatchell agrees, and she offered her resignation today, I accepted it."
Dakin Andone of CNN contributed to this report.