Vanderbilt head football coach James Franklin said Wednesday that he makes hiring decisions based on what the wives look like.
I have said it once and I will say it again: If a team doesn’t win their conference championship, they SHOULD NOT be allowed to play for the national championship. I don’t care if Alabama did beat LSU in last seasons’ BCS National Championship game, I still don’t believe that they deserved to be there in the first place.
I’m a huge college football fan, but I’ve really never understood the appeal of the “Spring Game,” which involves a school just competing against itself with absolutely nothing on the line. For example, a final score of “White 21, Red 20” just doesn’t carry the same cachet as a final that reads “Wisconsin 21, Iowa 20,” does it?
While some may discredit the importance of national signing day, one college football expert knows how big it really is.
The SEC has accused former Chicago Bears wide receiver Willie Gault and five other people of artificially inflating the stock price of a company that makes a heart monitoring device.
At this point, about every media outlet in the country has reported that Urban Meyer will be taking the Ohio State head coaching job that isn’t even available yet.
The Score’s Joe Cowley traveled to Alabama to take in No. 1 LSU vs. No. 2 Alabama in person.
LSU, Alabama, Oklahoma and Oklahoma State hold the top four spots in the first BCS standings, setting up two potentially huge conference games that could determine which teams play for the national title.
The Big Ten has been classified as being “weak” for a couple of years now, and I for one, am getting tired of hearing about it.
The Southeastern Conference says it has accepted Texas A&M’s application to the league, but the move is being held up because a Big 12 school has threatened legal action if the Aggies leave.
Texas A&M dealt a blow to the Big 12 Conference on Wednesday, saying it plans to leave by July 2012 if it is accepted by the SEC or another league.
According to tax records recently acquired by the Associated Press, four of college football’s top conferences pay their commissioners $1 million or more, far exceeding the salary of most university presidents.