Texas is finding its stride after a disastrous 2010 season. Saturday's meeting with Oklahoma will be the best measure of how far the Longhorns have come and how far they still have to go.
With the pre-draft process winding down, Scouts Inc.'s Todd McShay takes a look at the 2010 quarterback class and says the top prospects have performed admirably but things get dicey after that.
With so many games, it was easy to cull out the best (and worst) of the bowl season crop.
One of the traditions of bowl season is the bowl gifts. What player wouldn't love a PS3 or a Blu-ray player or an -- ahem -- hair dryer, Heather Dinich writes.
While the BCS continues to provide annual snafus, The Dash is proud to present his annual awards: The Dashies.
If we learned anything from 2007, it's that more madness is still to come. On The Mark breaks down how the BCS bowl games will shake out.
Steve Muench's weekly film study looks at the big days of Texas Tech WR Michael Crabtree and Florida QB Tim Tebow, as well as other draft-related college football matchups.
As we reach the halfway point of the 2007 season, On The Mark looks at what we've learned and what's ahead.
Normalcy? That's for other sports. Saturday was just the latest ride at college football's carnival. Plus: a review of the weekend and the awarding of helmet stickers.
Thanks to the big boys of the Big 12 taking care of the business at hand, next week sets up as a great one. Plus: a review of the weekend and the awarding of helmet stickers.
From real student-athletes to September superlatives to what's ahead in October, the Dash runs through it all.
The College GameDay crew breaks down the winners and losers from Insanity Saturday and hands out some helmet stickers.
Why is Saturday's Michigan-Ohio State game getting so much attention? Because it's been 19 years since we've seen anything like it.
The historical numbers indicate that not much stands in the way of No. 1 Ohio State hosting No. 2 Michigan on Nov. 18.
Stopping the Cards' potent passing attack is key for Rutgers, but in the end Brian Brohm and Co. will be too much to handle, writes Bruce Feldman.