(Part-2) After a chaotic season, Michigan's Jim Harbaugh leads collegiate football.

Michigan is the only football team to win over 1,000 games, yet their national championship trophy shelf is sparse, with only a 1997 shared victory. None since the 1940s. Bo Schembechler never did this, even though Harbaugh's dad coached and played for him.

He left two NCAA investigations, one of which converted mid-level breaches into a significant case because Harbaugh was “misleading” to investigators, and a wild advanced scouting scandal that enveloped the sport this season.

Each controversy cost Harbaugh three games to conclude the season, but further punishment is inevitable. He hardly flinched. He ran a chain gang at one of his son's youth games, made McDonald's runs, and watched the game on TV with his brother, Baltimore Ravens coach John Harbaugh, throughout his bans.

He appeared to like playing the villain and attacking “enemies” real or imaginary. Some athletes were quizzed about a season of setbacks and litigation.

Nothing could have gone better "Harbaugh said. “We won every game as planned. We stood strong and tall because we were innocent of the off-field troubles, as were these men. Knowing we were innocent made it easy to overcome. It went just as planned.”

Harbaugh has the right to claim his innocence, but neither case has been properly determined. Maybe he believes it all. Possibly he doesn't care. It's irrelevant. This is why Jim Harbaugh is anarchist.

He transformed a program that struggled in Big Ten play, was dominated by Michigan State, and lost to Toledo into a successful team. Coaches in Tuscaloosa, Athens, Columbus, and Clemson watched in awe as he led the team to success.

The best prospects usually sign elsewhere. His strongest recruits were brothers who connected with his idiosyncrasies, believed in the program and school, and were drawn to his bulldog mindset and attention on fundamentals like blocking, tackling, and blocking.

He may even speak like a 1930s radio presenter. “Trusted agent and known friend,” he called two-touchdown runner Donovan Edwards. He praised Mike Sainristil, who intercepted the game-winner, “amazing stalwart of a player.”