Few college programs produce enough talent to field a full NFL starting 22, but these three can. Which is best? It could come down to the top QB.
2020 ScheduleAll times ET
You can get a good sense of which teams are legit title contenders based on how many things they need to go right to win it all. The fewest questions, the best chance. At Alabama, it all starts with QB Mac Jones.
- QB son of Jon Kitna commits to play for Gators
- Florida AD: School is open to hosting pro games
- Ex-Florida OL Issiah Walker transfers to Miami
- SEC commish: League unity not needed in 2020
Laura Rutledge joins Kevin Negandhi to talk about doing TV at home with a baby, the differing opinions she's heard on how football comes back, what the pandemic could mean for the Group of Five, player concerns that may be overlooked, what changed for conference commissioners after a call with Roger Goodell, and her path to ESPN.
From the origins of Appalachian State mascot Yosef to Florida's coach getting arrested in Cuba during the 1912 Bacardi Bowl, these are just a few of the hard-to-believe stories for college football's top teams.
Jalen Kitna, a four-star quarterback in the Class of 2021 out of Texas, has committed to play for the Florida Gators. His father, Jon Kitna, played in the NFL for the Seahawks, Bengals, Lions and Cowboys.
The University of Florida is open to hosting professional games at the school.
Remember when Texas A&M's Kenny Hill looked like the next Johnny Football? Or when Trevor Knight dominated Alabama's defense? Here are some of our favorite out-of-nowhere performances.
Incoming Miami transfer Issiah Walker, a 6-foot-4, 275-pound offensive lineman, was ranked No. 121 overall in the 2020 class.
Mayfield vs. Mahomes. Drew Brees' 83-pass game at Purdue. West Virginia hanging 70 on Clemson. From BYU-SMU in 1980 to LSU-Alabama in 2019, these are the games that changed college football.
SEC commissioner Greg Sankey hopes for unity among the FBS conferences when it comes time to resume football activities, but he acknowledged that "there is room for different conferences to make different decisions."
We talked to dozens of coaches, athletic directors and conference commissioners for a comprehensive sense of where things stand for this year's college football season. The only consensus is that no one knows -- but they need to find a way to play.