- The Most Powerful Photo From The Sochi Winter Games
- You Know It's Spring Training When Curtis Granderson Is Rubbing Your Butt
- Baron Davis's Comeback: Part 3
- Off The Grid: Rule Changes, Video Game Memories And Attempted Improv
- Florida Basketball 'Chasing Greatness' In The Season's Stretch Run
Villanova may have pulled off the best trick play ever by combining the fake punt, triple option, and fumblerooski. Fumblerooski. That’s on the short list for best words in the English language. You’ll have to watch this highlight, like, five times to understand what happened.
Despite Evidence To The Contrary, Students Actually Did Attend Last Night’s Boston College-Maryland Game
You might have seen this photo on the left floating around the internet this morning, casually tossed about as an indictment of Boston College’s student support of the school’s basketball team. And we thought so, too: that’s an entire student section right there, and that’s only one, lonesome guy to support the team during it’s 69-58 win at home over Maryland.
Two college football players in the last week applied some of their high school health lessons by helping choking restaurant patrons via the Heimlich. No word if Rivals or Scout intend to include knowledge of basic first aid in the 2012 recruit rankings.
Down by one with a shade under 30 seconds left, Matt Ryan did what he has done several times in his career: engineer a dramatic last minute comeback to help the Atlanta Falcons to victory. Video of this – as well as other great Matty Ice moments – await inside.
There is not significantly much more to add to the story of Boston College linebacker Mark Herzlich. Instead, just watch as one young man sprints about 25 yards ahead of his teammates, arms spread, ready to stop fighting cancer and start playing games again.
In 2010, the ACC will offer one of the most inspiring stories of recent sports memory in a young linebacker named Mark Herzlich.
Just before the dawn of the 2008 college football season, the Southeastern Conference and ESPN agreed to a 15-year deal for the television rights for the conference’s biggest sports.