- Now This Is The Way You Play Foosball (Rio Carnival Slideshow!)
- Do We Need To Call Bullshit On Patrick Beverley?
- Here's What Jerry Jones Had To Say About Releasing The Backbone Of The Cowboys
- President Obama Sent A Box Of Beer To The Canadian Prime Minister
- Florida Basketball 'Chasing Greatness' In The Season's Stretch Run
What if Florida basketball players had to live by the strict honor code in place at BYU, their Sweet 16 opponent? Columnist Mike Bianchi wanted to know, so he asked. It was weird.
Buzz Bissinger’s not done talking basketball and race – now he’s saying Jimmer Fredette’s so popular because he serves as a “great white hope” for the NBA. Here’s why we disagree.
A couple weeks ago, we weren’t sure about Sports Illustrated’s cover choice. This week, we have no complaints.
BYU lost twice to New Mexico this season, despite Jimmer Fredette scoring over 30 in both contests. When he scores 50…that’s another matter.
Last night, after BYU clinched a share of the Mountain West Conference, dismissed forward Brandon Davies helped his team cut the net.
It’s been a relatively sports-heavy couple nights for The Daily Show – first they took a look at the absurd Olympic logo “controversy,” and last night, host Jon Stewart turned his attention to BYU’s much-discussed honor code.
In the days leading up to today’s BYU-SDSU game, San Diego State’s fans launched a campaign of systematic psychological attacks that attempted to rattle the Jimmer.
As so often occurs when a previously anonymous white player emerges on the college basketball scene, there’s a sudden rush to compare him to other great white college basketball players.
BYU guard Jimmer Fredette has played himself to near-mythical status in Provo, and his national profile is on the rise after he delivered his most high-profile scoring outburst yet against previously-unbeaten San Diego State last night.
Something had to give last night when unbeaten, No. 4 San Diego State faced off against one-loss, No. 9 BYU and its red-hot top player, guard Jimmer Fredette. San Diego State gave.