With teams vying for four playoff spots and bowl game placements, this weekend can either cause a big shakeup or solidify seeds/rankings to both the bowl game and playoff picture. While there are many top matchups this weekend to watch, let’s look at the 5 must-watch games that have the most at stake for the teams playing in them.
Our expectations before the start of the season can quickly be tarnished in a flash. But no matter what happens, November will always find a way to set the stage for a championship race like no other month can.
The first college football playoff rankings come out Tuesday so the Top 25 teams around the country are definitely looking to defend their ranking or move up by notching a big win. With that being said, let’s take a look at the five most important and must watch college football games this weekend.
There’s not much better than seeing America on a bicycle. Here are just five of the best bike destinations in America.
Hawks GM Danny Ferry joined Rick for his weekly segment talking Hawks. Danny talked about breaking the losing streak, going to Cleveland instead of UNC vs Duke, and Jeff Teague as the Hawks point guard.
Embark upon a relaxing trip away from crowds and heavy traffic and into calmer, more peaceful destinations.
NEW YORK – The Southeastern Conference has set a record for most schools in The Associated Press college football poll with eight ranked teams. The Top 25 was shaken Sunday after seven ranked teams lost, […]
ATLANTA (WAOK)—Residents in over 30 states have filed petitions to secede from the United States after President Obama’s re-election. A few days after President Barack Obama’s re-election, citizens began writing and signing petitions for their […]
Mitt Romney is the person who needs to put up or shut up in his dispute with Harry Reid. There is no reason to believe a word he is saying about his taxes.
Down to the trademark “W”, W. Mitt Romney is literally the second coming of the George W. Bush: the economic strategy that led to the worst American economy since the Great Depression and the Bush legacy of secrecy in the face of questions from the American public.