Tuesday Morning Quarterback: It's a good year to tune in because the Thanksgiving Day games have playoff implications, writes Gregg Easterbrook.
There's a 10-year trend toward more flags against the defensive secondary, which translates into more first downs and fewer punts. Result? More scoring drives, Tuesday Morning Quarterback writes.
The NFL is on track to leave teams with better records on the sidelines for the postseason. It's time to revise the playoff system, Tuesday Morning Quarterback writes.
How do college football teams measure up when combining top-25 votes with their graduation success? ESPN Grade has the answer.
Using a bit of hocus-pocus, Tuesday Morning Quarterback identifies Authentic Games -- those where the opponent played its best yet the other team won -- as the best metric for judging Super Bowl potential
If you factor in graduation rate, the teams going to the College Football Playoff would look different, Tuesday Morning Quarterback writes.
Last week had us talking about Peyton's ascent to the TD throne, Percy Harvin landing in N.Y. and J.J. Watt's pursuit of greatness.
After only seven weeks, statistics show which NFL teams still have the best chance of making a Super Bowl appearance -- just don't expect the Seahawks to repeat, TMQ notes.
Last week was abuzz with the Cowboys' ascent to the NFL's penthouse, the Rams' iconic show and the secret life of Jim Irsay.
Scoring is the trend, from high school football to the pros. Tuesday Morning Quarterback ponders if it will make the game more boring.
Scoring is increasing throughout all levels of football, and college football at all levels is no exception.
Last week was abuzz with Philip Rivers' career revitalization, NFC East's rise from the ashes and "The Trade."
After Week 5, there are no clearly dominant teams, so TMQ takes a look at who might win the Super Bowl if it were tomorrow.
Week 4 was abuzz with a rumored mutiny in San Francisco, Tom Brady's fall from grace.
From RG3 to Morris Claiborne to Blaine Gabbert, draft-day mega trades rarely pan out.
The days of the NFL telling its fan base what to believe are over, as public anger continues to rage against the league, Tuesday Morning Quarterback writes.