You know the big three -- Florida, Alabama, Texas -- control their destiny, but there could be one more: LSU.
When the BCS standings are released Sunday, Texas will find itself trailing Florida, Alabama and Virginia Tech.
With losses this weekend, LSU and Ohio State are likely out of the BCS title hunt. USC, even with one loss, will still need help, writes Brad Edwards.
History tells us that worrying about multiple unbeaten teams is futile. But this initial BCS standings is historical itself, having the top three teams come from outside the AP's preseason top 10, writes Brad Edwards.
We've been down this road in 2007. A bad loss early in the season won't end any team's title chances in the current BCS climate, writes Brad Edwards.
The BCS decision-makers could face a problem: Either change the postseason format or give up many of the games that make the first month of the season worth watching, writes Brad Edwards.
A national title contender's record is the primary point of analysis for most voters. But would Ohio State get that benefit this year? Brad Edwards explores.
USC could climb to No. 1 in both polls and still find themselves out of the national title game.
Who's No. 2 may depend on Syracuse-Notre Dame. If Oklahoma loses? Don't even get us started.
LSU was sitting pretty after whipping Arkansas on Friday, but the Tigers got no help on Saturday.
USC will return to the second spot in the BCS Standings. The big question is, can the Trojans stay there?
It didn't seem possible, but now it looks like if Ohio State beats Michigan, the Buckeyes -- not USC -- could be in the Sugar Bowl.
USC was the weekend's big winner thanks to Miami, Virginia Tech and FSU all losing.
USC climbs into the second slot in the BCS Standings, it looks like the Sugar Bowl is the Trojans' to lose.
The BCS race is turning into a game of Survivor.
Tennessee spring recap