nb游戏平台 Every year we see 20 or so coaching changes in college football, sometimes a result of the domino effect (Team A hires Team B's coach and Team B hires Team C's coach) while others are due to retirement or other issues.
nb游戏平台 Another decade is about to end, and from a college football standpoint it's been quite interesting — and groundbreaking in some cases. From rule changes to a needed postseason upgrade, the 2010s won't soon be forgotten for what happened on and off the college gridiron.
The 2019 college football regular season is done. As we await the start of bowl season and the College Football Playoff, it's a good time to single out some of the top performers on both sides of the ball, and special teams, this season.
Taking over Ohio State in its state isn't the same as taking over Central Michigan. This list isn't just about wins and losses (though it plays a part) as it is about the impact made by the 27 coaches who took over new programs this year.
nb游戏平台As we close out the decade, it's time to reflect on some of the successful and memorable college football teams that spanned 2010-19. Obviously not all were crowned national champions, but some still will go down as among the best in college football — let alone the decade — despite falling short of that ultimate goal.
As we near the end of the decade, it's time to start looking back at the best that was in college football during the 2010s. There have been countless remarkable and memorable individual performances — whether a game, season or career.
Nick Saban joins a growing contingent of athletes, coaches, and sports figures urging folks to stay inside as much as they possibly can in order to save lives, keep folks healthy, and possibly even save the college football season.
Debates of greatness are one of the most common arguments among sports fanatics. Who is better, Michael Jordan or LeBron James? Is Tom Brady the greatest quarterback or is he a product of an amazing coach in Bill Belichick?
nb游戏平台According to a new lawsuit filed by former assistant coach Curtis Blackwell, the Spartans illegally recorded practices of a future opponent before a game. Blackwell also made multiple other claims, many of which had been previously stated.