College Sports HEADLINES
The Southern Conference may be inching toward expansion as it tries to replace schools that are leaving for other conferences.
Former Arkansas quarterback Brandon Mitchell says he is transferring to North Carolina State to play his final season.
The last thing George Whitfield Jr. expected was for Johnny Manziel to throw the ball. The Texas A&M star, after all, was blindfolded.
Malik Smith is following his head coach to Minnesota.
Congratulations Steve Alford, you and your New Mexico Lobos just lost to underdog Harvard in the second round of the NCAA Tournament, please accept your parting gift of a seven-year, $18.2 million contract with UCLA.
Heather Tarr, the highly successful softball coach of the Washington Huskies, says one of the most enjoyable aspects of her job is watching players mature and develop during their college careers.
In her first scrimmage as a freshman pitcher on the Washington softball team, Kaitlin Inglesby was hit by a line drive that shattered her face.
The University of Washington appeared to be doing Portland State a favor when the Huskies chose not to pitch No. 1 starter Kaitlin Inglesby in the opening round of the NCAA softball tournament.
It's been more than two decades since the football team at the University of Colorado hoisted its one and only national championship trophy, and the program has struggled to remain relevant ever since.
LOS ANGELES-Pat Haden took on a challenging job when he was hired to oversee a USC athletic program that had been hit hard with NCAA sanctions.
Washington has added Raphael Chillious back to its basketball staff.
Josh Davis, formerly of Tulane, was added to the San Diego State roster after the school granted him an Athletic Offer of Aid.
Not to dis Mickey Mouse, but Big Ten officials know their fans don't want to go to Orlando every year. Or Tampa. Or Houston.
Bill O'Brien was angry. His voice rose often Wednesday on a conference call with reporters. Some folks swore they could feel the spittle through the phone.
Brady Hoke was talking the way football coaches do, the way university presidents can't. Imagine, if you will, the snickering in academia if Michigan president Mary Sue Coleman, a biochemist by trade, accused her counterparts at Notre Dame of chickening out on a science fair.
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