Texas' win over Oklahoma gives both the Longhorns and Mack Brown a chance to survive.
There's nothing better than cheering for a winning team. But if you can't win, taking your frustration out on a rival coach -- or your own -- is a time-honored tradition.
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 success underclassmen like LaMichael James and Justin Blackmon had last season, more teams are depending on freshmen to produce immediately.
SEC teams are littered throughout the recruiting class rankings and a whopping eight SEC teams are included in the preseason top 25.
For programs looking to rebuild, reload or re-emerge, signing day could be the first step to a successful 2011.
From offseason expansion to coaching changes at traditional powers to the major upsets in between, the 2010 season saw its share of surprises.
Mark Schlabach is pegging Oklahoma as the nation's top 2011 team in his Way-Too-Early Top 25.
The Sooners just keep on winning, even if their 5-0 start has been marked by sloppy play and is far from perfect.
Whether it's fourth down, trailing in the fourth quarter or playing on the road, there are certain scenarios when you don't want to face a certain team or coach.
With spring practices over across the country, it's time to take a look at the revised way-too-early 2010 Top 25.
Signing day is in the books. Underclassmen have declared for the NFL draft. Spring practice is looming. It's the perfect time for a revised look at the top 25 for 2010.
The fact is that our fantasy college football world mirrors the reality of 2009. Even in make-believe, Florida is the favorite to win it all.
The Big 12 South is a jumbled mess. How does each team shape up? On The Mark breaks down Texas, Oklahoma and Texas Tech.
College football's alpha-male coaches have good looks, booming voices and very deep pockets. From Notre Dame to Ohio State to USC, football coaches tend to rule the roost, writes Mark Schlabach.
Players might come and go, but coaches stand the test of time. Mark Schlabach lists the coaches who defined the first 10 years of the BCS era.