Why do coaches change jobs? Why do schools change conferences? Why do conferences exist? Why do players skip bowl games? Why do bowl games exist? Why does college football exist? See answer above.
It means more money, greater equity, and better opportunities to grow college basketball
How a fight with an Ivy League team set the stage for 30 years of college football television policy
This is our right as employees, and we must fight for its return in future years.
The economics of coaching look bad in a normal year, and 2020 is anything but
The power brokers know they’re in trouble, but that might not change their plans for the fall.
North Dakota State thanks you for your money and your cowering flesh
The NCAA’s dirtiest trick has been making the most powerful part of the sport not realize it
The football part’s not safe until the college part is.
Unfortunately, that’s also your own fault.
A dormant franchise is now selling for boatloads of cash on the secondary market.
You get the ability to watch whatever old game you want. Rights-holders and schools get more money.
Since the beginning, football has been the key to every other college sport’s survival.
The loss of basketball TV money hurts small schools most. A football interruption would make chaos for everybody.
Betting on any team outside the top handful to win the national title? At absolute best, that’s playing roulette.
It’s time for the conference to embrace California law and turn on the NCAA!
This should cost someone money. That money should go somewhere specific.
Here’s a list of almost every major FBS bowl game ever, categorized by the only factor that currently matters.
Let’s simply compensate all college football players by having Odell Beckham Jr. disperse funds on camera at the end of each team’s season.
Why are bowl games called "bowl games?" The answer to that and several other questions go back to the Rose Bowl.
The most American invention has always fueled the market of the most American sport.
Here’s how it might be possible for colleges to exploit the NCAA’s enormous rulebook in order to get out of deals they don’t like any more.