Success leads to more exposures and an expanded recruiting brand, which makes sense. It doesn't always mean more success, so is the intoxicating cycle of national recruiting worth it?
Urban Meyer will get back to work on building his empire at Ohio State soon, but for now, he is just enjoying what his second chance in college coaching has afforded him.
What started as a goal of building toward the 2015 season ended in an unexpected national title for Ohio State, Ivan Maisel writes.
From Marcus Mariota's poise to being well-rested after a Rose Bowl roll, here are 10 reasons Oregon will win the inaugural championship of the playoff era.
Ohio State and Oregon capitalized on the new opportunities provided by a new system, making them perfect title-game representatives in a brand new age for the sport.
Houston's Tom Herman is the 12th assistant coach of Urban Meyer to become a Division I head coach. How did Herman's experience with Meyer shape his career?
Other winners want iconic Ohio State running back, who is hard-working and humble, to remain only two-time honoree, Ivan Maisel writes.
There couldn't be two better games for the first semifinals in the history of major college football, Ivan Maisel writes.
The attention that Gordon Gee needed was ultimately his undoing as Ohio State president.
The world has changed for Johnny Manziel, Teddy Bridgewater, Ohio State and Stanford after they exceeded expectations in the fall. The challenge now will be changing to fit the new world they live in.
It's an impressive list of teams -- Army, Penn State, Ohio State -- that fall just short of dynasty status.
Winning a title is hard enough, but history is not on Urban Meyer's side in his quest to win another title at a second school.
More than any other quality, spring football is about renewal. That is true every spring on every campus, but never more so than in 2012.
Whether it is an anomaly or the pendulum swinging back to the bad old days is debatable, but recent headlines indicate college football is up to its headgear in ethical quicksand.
If Terrelle Pryor wants to know who forced him to look for a paying football job a year before he wanted to leave college, he should look in the mirror.
In the wake of Jim Tressel's resignation, college football is left mystified that a coach so smart would commit career suicide.