by @TaraLipinsky More Columns here. In this week’s That Thing You Missed watch the Spartans celebrate the Rose Bowl win ‘Some Kinda Way’, a Crimson Tide faithful attack OU fans, LeBron James’ double alley-oop and Texas parents take […]
As those in charge of college football continue to meet in Dallas, discussing the fate of the BCS, it appears the Big Ten’s proposed playoff plan may not fly among the rest of the college football teams.
I’ve never understood the obsession with college bowl games. Teams compete all season long, for what? A chance to win the Sugar Bowl? The Little Caesars Pizza Bowl? Or even worse — the Kraft Fight Hunger Bowl?
Brendan Gibbons drilled a 37-yard field goal down the middle in overtime to lift No. 13 Michigan to a 23-20 victory over 17th-ranked Virginia Tech in the Sugar Bowl on Tuesday night.
Tuesday, while the college football world waited in suspense to see if the Pac-12 was going to accept Texas and Oklahoma into its supposed “superconference”, everyone ignored the much bigger story.
The Sugar Bowl acknowledged it made several campaign donations to then-Gov. Kathleen Blanco of Louisiana in the mid-2000s – in violation of federal tax law – and a group has filed a complaint about the matter with the IRS.
According to a report, Ohio State head football Jim Tressel knew of some of the infractions that were committed by several of his players.
Ponder this: If Ohio State hadn’t tattooed an “L” on the Arkansas Razorbacks Tuesday night in the Sugar Bowl, Ron Zook would have been the 2010-11 Poster Boy for Big Ten Postseason Success.
It seems as is if this year has been dominated by rulings made by league, and sport, officials on everything from rules to eligibility to personal conduct.