In his BCS race preview, Brad Edwards signals a pivotal September for top teams.
Not only are the first BCS standings likely to be without a top five SEC team, it will likely include a non-AQ in the top three for the first time.
Two years into a four-year evaluation period, the Mountain West Conference is halfway home to securing an automatic BCS bid.
Texas might have struggled to beat Nebraska, but that shouldn't stop the Horns from reaching the title game.
The BCS bowl scenario is taking shape, but one Saturday upset could spark chaos.
It's a source of confusion for many, but the BCS computers have several things in common.
When the BCS at-large selections are made, Boise State still looks to be in good shape.
For the first time in weeks, some upsets give us clear-cut winners and losers.
If one or more of the big three falter, which team can take advantage?
You know the big three -- Florida, Alabama, Texas -- control their destiny, but there could be one more: LSU.
There are plenty of questions to be answered during the next seven weekends, so don't fool yourself into thinking all but three teams have been eliminated from the championship race.
When the BCS standings are released Sunday, Texas will find itself trailing Florida, Alabama and Virginia Tech.
Schedules play a big role in deciding which team plays for the national title. Brad Edwards breaks down the schedules for this season's BCS contenders.
With Oklahoma and Florida losing points in the polls despite beating ranked teams on the road and Texas gaining points by defeating a sub-.500 team at home, the polls have gotten out of control, writes Brad Edwards.
Texas made up ground on Oklahoma in the coaches' poll, opening the door to the possibility of the Horns finishing ahead of the Sooners in the BCS standings.
Even after getting demolished by Oklahoma on Saturday, Texas Tech could still reach the BCS title game if Oklahoma State upsets the Sooners, writes Brad Edwards.