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1× NCAA Division I Tournament (1996, 2013*) 5× NCAA Regional - Final Four (1987, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2005, 2012*, 2013*) America East Tournament (1983) 2× America East regular season (1980, 1983) 5× SEC Tournament (1992–1995, 1997) 2× SEC regular season (1995, 1996) 2× C-USA Tournament (2003, 2005) C-USA regular season (2005) Big East Tournament (2009) 1× Big East regular season (2009, 2013*) AAC regular season (2014*) AAC Tournament (2014*) Richard Andrew Pitino (born September 18, 1952) is a former American basketball coach.
He has been the head coach of several teams in NCAA Division I and in the NBA, including Boston University (1978–1983), Providence College (1985–1987), the New York Knicks (1987–1989), the University of Kentucky (1989–1997), the Boston Celtics (1997–2001) and the University of Louisville (2001–2017).
Pitino led Kentucky to the NCAA championship in 1996 and Louisville in 2013, which was later vacated by the NCAA.
He is only coach to lead three different schools (Providence, Kentucky, and Louisville) to a Final Four.
Pitino is one of only four coaches in NCAA history (along with Dean Smith, Mike Krzyzewski and Jim Boeheim) to take his school to the Final Four in four separate decades, one of only three coaches (along with Roy Williams and Jack Gardner) to have led two different programs to at least two Final Fours each, and one of only two coaches (along with Williams) to have led two different programs to at least three Final Fours each.
Pitino holds the distinction of being the only NCAA men’s basketball coach to have a National Championship (along with multiple Final Four appearances) vacated.
In September 2017, federal prosecutors in New York announced that Louisville was under investigation for an alleged "pay for play" involving recruits at Louisville.
He enrolled at the University of Massachusetts Amherst in 1970.
He was a standout guard for the Minutemen basketball team.
His 329 career assists rank tenth all-time at UMass, as of the 2009–10 season.Pitino was a freshman at the same time future NBA legend Julius Erving spent his junior (and final) year at UMass, although the two never played on the same team because freshmen were ineligible to play varsity basketball at the time.Other teammates of Pitino's include Al Skinner, who also went on to become a successful college coach, and baseballer Mike Flanagan, who went on to pitch in the major leagues and win the AL Cy Young Award in 1979.Pitino earned his degree from the University of Massachusetts Amherst (UMass) in 1974.