ESPN's Mark May Bashes Johnny Manziel on Twitter

Randy ChambersAnalyst IJuly 16, 2013

Everybody has an opinion on Johnny Manziel these days.

He has quickly become the face of college football and has taken on a larger-than-life personality that is easy to criticize. Every move he makes is watched closely, even more so during the dog days of the offseason.

Manziel has been in the news a lot recently, just when you thought things were settling down.

He left Manning Passing Academy for sketchy reasons and reportedly later apologized to the Texas A&M coaching staff. He also pled guilty to a misdemeanor arrest that occurred in 2012.

ESPN's Mark May voiced his frustration on Twitter about Manziel's recent actions:

May has never been one to bite his tongue. He once advised Manziel to think twice before sending a tweet after the Texas A&M quarterback landed in hot water using the social media site.

He also went as far as to bash his ESPN colleague Bill Simmons.

The always opinionated May also wasn't high on Texas A&M leaving the Big 12 for the SEC, as he claimed the Aggies would be in the cellar with Ole Miss:

How does an 11-2 record sound? Oops.

May shouldn't be one to speak about bad behavior, as he was arrested during his days at Pittsburgh and received two DWI arrests in the NFL, per Big Lead Sports.

Those who live in glass houses shouldn't throw stones.

Radio host Paul Finebaum also shared his thoughts on Manziel, per

We all were college kids once. I was pretty stupid back then, Finebaum said. However, I wasn't the reigning Heisman Trophy winner and I didn't have little kids looking up to me. Johnny Manziel has a responsibility, and I think he has blown that responsibility very badly, and the question has become why?

Whose fault is it? Is it his fault? Of course, you have to take some personal responsibility, even if you're young. But can you blame Kevin Sumlin or the administration at Texas A&M? Johnny Manziel was a problem child before he started becoming the famous football player.

Manziel became popular in a New York second and proved to be one of the best college football players. Everything he does is under a microscope.

It's just another day in the life of a superstar college quarterback.