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Report: Louisville also interested in Michigan State DC Pat Narduzzi

Pat Narduzzi AP

While Bobby Petrino might be one of three finalists for the Louisville head coaching job, it appears Michigan State defensive coordinator Pat Narduzzi is also on the list, according to a report on Tuesday night from CBSSports.com.

The Cardinals have reached out to Narduzzi, who won the Broyles Award as the nation’s top assistant after his Spartan defense keyed one of the best seasons in school history. Michigan State was in the top three nationally in almost every conceivable defensive category.

Narduzzi also interviewed for the Connecticut job, but he turned it down when offered and the Huskies went with Notre Dame defensive coordinator Bob Diaco instead.

One thing’s for sure: Louisville has a couple very clear and contrasting choices in front of it. It can go with Petrino and a high-powered offense, or it can focus on defense with Narduzzi. Probably can’t go wrong with either, although both have some drawbacks, too.

 

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Mizzou to shell out nearly $5 million for guarantee games over next six years

DeJuan Rogers, Jimmie Hunt

The Columbia Tribune recently obtained the contracts for Missouri’s upcoming guarantee games and found that, like in every other walk of life, the cost of business is going up.

Here’s how the payments break down:

– vs. Southeast Missouri State, Sept. 5, 2015: $385,000
– vs. Eastern Michigan, Sept. 10, 2016: $1.3 million
– vs. Missouri State, Sept. 2, 2017: $400,000
– vs. Idaho, Oct. 21, 2017: $1.3 million
– vs. Southeast Missouri State, Sept. 21, 2019: $425,000
– vs. Eastern Michigan, Sept. 26, 2020: $1.1 million

Add it all up and you get $4.91 million for a half-dozen games.

If that doesn’t sound like a lot, consider that Missouri paid $700,000 total to bring in Murray State, Toledo and Arkansas State in 2013 (though the Tigers did make a return trip to Toledo the following year, likely keeping costs down). They’ll shell out nearly twice that just to bring Eastern Michigan to Columbia next season.

What’s pushing these prices up? Costs are going up for mid-majors from the MAC and Sun Belt. Oh, and they’re just as aware of the SEC TV deals as the rest of us.

“It’s indicative of the fact that your midmajor programs have greater needs from a financial standpoint,” Missouri executive associate athletics director Bryan Maggard told the paper. “And with TV, the revenues generated by all these networks that everybody’s aware of, it’s just driven the price up. I do believe the midmajor programs are looking to support their programs in the various needs — whether it be cost of attendance, things like that — through guarantee monies.”

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Ex-A&M Aggie Sebastian LaRue dismissed by Wazzu

Sebastian LaRue

It appears Sebastian LaRue‘s winding, twisting football path has taken yet another detour.

Wednesday, Washington State head coach Mike Leach revealed that LaRue has been dismissed from the Cougars football program, Rivals.com reported.  Other than the standard violation of unspecified team rules, no reason was given for Leach’s boot being applied to Larue’s backside.

Originally a four-star member of Texas A&M’s 2013 recruiting class, LaRue was rated as the No. 24 wide receiver in the country.  After playing in one game as a true freshman, and stating that he wanted to be closer to his home in Santa Monica, Calf., LaRue announced in January of 2014 that he would be transferring from A&M to Wazzu.

(For those curious, Pullman is roughly 1,150 miles from Santa Monica, while College Station is approximately 1,500)

LaRue ended up never playing a down for Wazzu as he was forced to sit out the 2014 season to satisfy NCAA transfer rules.  Entering the offseason, however, he was looked upon as a player who could’ve made a significant contribution to the Cougars’ defense after being moved to the secondary — perhaps even as a starter.

Wherever LaRue ends up next, he’ll have three seasons of eligibility remaining.

(Photo credit: Washington State athletics)

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Vols OL Coleman Thomas arrested on felony theft charge

Florida v Tennessee Getty Images

After relative quiet on the legal front the past few days, a member of the Tennessee Volunteers has broken that calm.

According to Jimmy Hyams of Knoxville WNML radio, UT offensive lineman Coleman Thomas was arrested Wednesday after he allegedly attempted to sell stolen property on the university’s campus.  No details, including the items involved or the specific charge or charges Thomas is facing, were divulged.

UT has yet to comment on what if any impact this will have on the sophomore moving forward.

As a true freshman last season, Coleman started five of the 11 games in which he played.  All five of those starts came at right tackle.

Coleman was a three-star member of the Vols’ 2014 recruiting class, rated as the No. 10 center in the country coming out of high school in Virginia.

(Tip O’ the Cap: Wes Rucker)

UPDATED: 4:33 p.m. ET: According to the Knoxville News Sentinel, Thomas was arrested on a felony theft charge after he allegedly stole an Xbox and three Xbox games from a fellow student.  The victim alleged that the theft occurred March 13.

From the News Sentinel:

Authorities discovered that the items had been sold later the same day to the Game Stop store at 6731 Clinton Highway. The cost to reimburse Game Stop was $176 according to the arrest report.

The stolen items were valued at $640 according to the report.

Coleman took part in UT’s first practice of the spring Tuesday, and even spoke to the media. It remains unclear if UT officials were aware of the incident prior to the reports surfacing.

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‘Jacked’ Hugh Freeze to serve as Talladega pace-car driver

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Once again, the biggest track in NASCAR is embracing the state’s love of college football, although this time with an individual outside of its boundaries.

According to Patrick Magee of the Sun Herald, Ole Miss head coach Hugh Freeze will serve as the driver of the pace car for the May 3 race at Talladega Superspeedway. To say that Freeze, who is good friends with NASCAR drivers Ricky Stenhouse Jr. and Danica Patrick, is excited about the opportunity to lead the 43 stock cars to the green flag at 120 mph would be an understatement.

I am so jacked about that,” Freeze said according to Magee. “You have no idea, man. I love golf, fishing and NASCAR outside of my job and my family. That’s the three things I spend time doing.”

Freeze will be somewhat returning the favor to one driver in the field as Magee writes that “Stenhouse spoke to the Ole Miss football team prior to the 31-17 victory over Mississippi State on Nov. 29 in Oxford and helped Freeze lead the team onto the field.”  The photo in the upper right of the post shows Stenhouse, left in the white jacket, running alongside Freeze in leading the Rebels out prior to the Egg Bowl.

Freeze’s appearance in a couple of months continues a Talladega tradition that’s grown over the years.

In 2014, Auburn head coach Gus Malzahn served in the same capacity as his SEC West counterpart will this year.  During the 2013 May race, Alabama quarterback AJ McCarron served as the pace-car driver as well.  In 2012, Alabama legend Bear Bryant rode shotgun at the spring race.

And, while I’m here and given the subject matter, I’ll remind you that you can keep abreast of all of the latest racing news at both NASCARTalk and MotorSportsTalk. One other reminder? NASCAR will return to NBC Sports with the telecast of the race at the famed Daytona International Speedway Fourth of July weekend.

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NCAA ‘concerned’ over Indiana’s ‘religious freedom’ bill

NCAA Men's Final Four - Practice Getty Images

When it comes to the state of Indiana, the NCAA and some of its membership have extensive ties to the area.  The Association is headquartered in the state, while the Big Ten annually holds its football championship game in Indianapolis.  This year, as it has in the past, the same city will host the men’s basketball Final Four.

How long those relationships with the state will continue, though, remains to be seen.

Thursday, CNN.com wrote, “Indiana Gov. Mike Pence signed into law… a measure that allows businesses to turn away gay and lesbian customers in the name of ‘religious freedom.'” The website went on to write that “[i]n a statement explaining his decision, [Pence] pointed to President Barack Obama‘s health care law — which triggered a lawsuit by Hobby Lobby to ensure the company wasn’t required to cover birth control through its employees’ health insurance plans.”

Regardless of the motives behind the decision, the move to sign the bill has caught the attention of the NCAA, which in a statement attributed to president Mark Emmert suggested that its future dealings with the state could be in jeopardy.

The NCAA national office and our members are deeply committed to providing an inclusive environment for all our events. We are especially concerned about how this legislation could affect our student-athletes and employees. We will work diligently to assure student-athletes competing in, and visitors attending, next week’s Men’s Final Four in Indianapolis are not impacted negatively by this bill. Moving forward, we intend to closely examine the implications of this bill and how it might affect future events as well as our workforce.

The Big Ten has yet to issue a statement on the development, although one is expected in short order, perhaps as early as today.

The cry for sports at both the collegiate and professional levels to abandon the state has already started, however.  From Outsports.com:

The members of the LGBT Sports Coalition join a growing chorus for the NFL, NCAA, Big Ten, USA Diving, USA Gymnastics and others to move major sporting events away from Indiana after Gov. Mike Pence legalized discrimination.

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Harbaugh, UM staff to ‘guest coach’ at Alabama, Texas camps

Jim Harbaugh AP

If it’s good enough for James Franklin and Brian Kelly, it’s apparently good enough for Jim Harbaugh.

In an attempt last May to increase Penn State’s recruiting footprint, Franklin utilized a loophole that allowed he and his Nittany Lion staff to serve as “guest coaches” at high school football camps in Georgia and Florida.  The move, which sidesteps an NCAA rule that prohibits coaches from hosting camps outside of a 50-mile radius around their respective campuses, didn’t sit well with coaches in the SEC and was quickly emulated by the Notre Dame head coach.  Kelly also added the fertile Los Angeles recruiting grounds to his camping to-do list.

Fast-forward to today, with mlive.com reporting that Harbaugh and his Michigan staff will serve as “guest coaches” at a camp not only in SEC country, but they’re set to invade Big 12 territory as well.  In June, Harbaugh & Company will attend a camp in Prattville, Ala., on the 4th and then follow that up five days later by working one in Dallas, Tex.

As the population continues to trend away from the Midwest and toward the South and Southwest, it makes sense for the Harbaughs and Franklins and Kellys of the college football world to take every of advantage of the “loophole” to get their hooks into recruits from those talent-rich areas of the country — regardless of how many SEC and Big 12 coaches they piss off in the process.

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Gator RB Adam Lane comes clean, embraces bowl infamy

Birmingham Bowl - East Carolina v Florida Getty Images

Adam Lane‘s entire football future is ahead of him, but it’s what was behind him that has, thus far, landed him the most notoriety.

Entering Florida’s Birmingham Bowl appearance armed with 72 career rushing yards, Lane ripped off 109 yards and scored his first career touchdown in earning MVP honors.  It was around the time of that score where Lane, ummm, made his mark as he, well, pooped his drawers — and not in the metaphorically scared sense either.

Yes, the running back literally soiled himself at some point before/during/after the first-half score.

 

Instead of running away from the infamy of such a very public evacuation, Lane has chosen to embrace the rather odd way celebrity slammed into him.  I mean, he’s really embracing it.  And owning the shi… hell out of it.

It was the best thing that could have happened,” Lane said according to the Orlando Sentinel. “It got a lot of attention and just put me in a place where I was out there publicly and people knew who I was. I really didn’t get a lot of grief from it. A lot of people were really more focused on how well I did in the game than anything. I feel like it was that way because I embraced it.”

Good for him. There’s no reason for him to feel like crap over something that was simply an accidental act of answering nature’s call.

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Arizona, FSU potential landing spots for transferring ex-Irish center

BYU v Notre Dame Getty Images

After beginning his collegiate career in the Midwest, Matt  Hegarty could be headed back West.  Or down South.  One of the two, probably.

Earlier this month, Hegarty announced that he would be transferring from Notre Dame and playing his final season elsewhere.  Last week, Hegarty visited Florida State.  Wednesday, the Arizona Daily Star reported, the offensive lineman took an unofficial visit to Arizona.

Hegarty, a four-star 2011 recruit, held offers from both schools coming out of high school in New Mexico.

Hegarty is scheduled to graduate from Notre Dame in May.  Because of that, and provided he enters into a grad program not offered at his old school, he would be eligible to play immediately in 2015.

Regardless of where Hegarty ultimately lands, that team would be getting an experienced player for the interior of their offensive line.

Last season, Hegarty started 11 games at both center and guard. The year before, and because of an injury to Nick Martin, he made his first career start in the regular-season finale against Stanford, then followed that up with another start in the Pinstripe Bowl.

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Photo: Michigan TE coach Jay Harbaugh’s recruiting letter to a prospect’s girlfriend

Jim Harbaugh

In our continued effort to chronicle every step the Jim Harbaugh regime takes while in Ann Arbor, we bring you the time tight ends coach Jay Harbaugh sent an enthusiastic recruiting letter to a prospect’s girlfriend.

First, the backstory. The Wolverines are chasing Nasier Upshur, a four-star 2016 tight end prospect out of Philadelphia. Since they are recruiting Upshur, they are also recruiting his girlfriend, Savannah.

To be clear, Michigan is far from the first program to “recruit” a recruit’s girlfriend. Every staff in America attempts to get close to the people whom hold sway in that prospect’s mind. But dadgumit if they aren’t the most entertaining doing it.

(Helmet sticker: MLive.com)

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USC responds – harshly – to latest Reggie Bush investigation drama

Pat Haden

On Tuesday, the NCAA released 500 pages of documents – including some damning internal dialogue – related to the Reggie Bush investigation as part of a defamation lawsuit involving former Trojans running backs coach Todd McNair. The documents revealed those involved stepping well beyond the bounds of normal investigation protocol – including value judgments on the program’s hiring of Lane Kiffin as head coach.

Said committee member Rodney Uphoff (via the Los Angeles Times):

“Paul Dee was brought in at Miami to clean up a program with serious problems. USC has responded to its problems by bringing in Lane Kiffin,” committee member Rodney Uphoff wrote in an undated memo to other members of the group. “They need a wake-up call that doing things the wrong way will have serious consequences.”

Mind you, Lane Kiffin was hired as USC’s head coach in 2010, a full five years after Bush last played for the Trojans. The Trojan community long argued that the school’s response to the allegations – and mainly the actions of former athletic director Mike Garrett - dictated the investigation, not whether or not Bush actually violated NCAA rules.

And it appears they may have been right.

USC released a statement Wednesday expressing disappointment in the NCAA’s handling of the investigation:

After an initial review of this first set of documents unsealed by the court in the McNair v. NCAA lawsuit, it is evident that the content confirms bias against McNair and USC by and on behalf of the NCAA and its Committee on Infractions. We are extremely disappointed and dismayed at the way the NCAA investigated, judged and penalized our university throughout this process.  USC hopes that the transparency in this case will ultimately lead to review and changes so that all member institutions receive the fair and impartial treatment they deserve. 

It seems likely that there are additional documents that will come to light.  Once USC has had the opportunity to review all of the documents unsealed by the court, we will determine what further action is appropriate. 

Added athletic director Pat Haden: “These recent documents confirm what we’ve believed all along, that we were treated unfairly in this investigation and its penalties. I think these documents are cause for concern about the NCAA’s own institutional controls. It should be concerning to all schools that the NCAA didn’t appear to follow its own rules.”

We are now nearly a full decade removed from Bush’s Heisman Trophy exceptionally good 2005 season. Somehow, someway this case will still be in the news when Bush’s kids go to college.

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Iowa QB Jake Rudock permitted to transfer with “no strings attached”

Jake Rudock

Jake Rudock‘s future at Iowa – or, more accurately, lack thereof – became apparent in January when the Hawkeyes released a depth chart with C.J. Beathard in the all-important QB1 spot. On Wednesday, head coach Kirk Ferentz all but gave him his bus ticket out of town, allowing the senior-to-be to transfer with “no strings attached.”

“He’s exploring some other options at this point, with our support. Not our encouragement, but certainly our support. We’ll work through the process,” Ferentz told the Associated Press. “Until he decides what he’s going to do definitively, we’ll just keep him outside the program.”

Rudock was not listed on the Hawkeyes’ 2015 spring roster. His imminent transfer has been in the works for a week now.

Where will he end up? The smart money is on Michigan, where the quarterback-challenged Wolverine roster meets quarterback-friendly coach Jim Harbaugh, seemingly giving Rudock a nice opportunity to extend his career beyond college football. Fox Sports’ Bruce Feldman reported last week Rudock was expected to visit the Wolverines.

In the meantime, Rudock is permitted to use Iowa’s facilities even if he’s not practicing with the team. “He’s not banned from the building by any stretch, yet,” Ferentz told HawkCentral.com. “I think right now he just kind of has to finalize what his plans are going to be, and we’ll move from there.”

Rudock has completed 417-of-691 passes (60.3 percent) for 4,819 yards (7.0 per attempt) with 34 touchdowns against 18 interceptions while adding 394 yards and eight scores on the ground.

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Carl Pelini files defamation suit against former assistant

Carl Pelini

Carl Pelini resigned as Florida Atlantic’s head coach on Oct. 30, 2013 after admitting illegal drug use, then rescinded that resignation a week later. No matter. Three weeks after that, Florida Atlantic repealed his resignation and fired its former head coach with cause, officially for failure to report a staff member for using illegal drugs. (Then-defensive coordinator Pete Rekstis also resigned for using illegal drugs.)

Now, Pelini is going after the former assistant that turned him in.

According to Thayer Evans of Sports Illustrated, Pelini filed a defamation lawsuit against former FAU defensive line coach Matt Edwards, seeking damages in excess of $25,000. (Edwards is now the defensive coordinator at Tiffin University in Ohio; Pelini was hired earlier this month as Youngstown State’s defensive line coach.) Pelini alleges that Edwards turned his then-boss in for using cocaine and marijuana after Pelini confronted Edwards about an alleged inappropriate relationship with a woman close to the program named Allison Stewart.

“It’s been a very frustrating time,” Pelini told SI. “An embarrassing time. There’s a lot of false information and misinformation out there. Everybody seems to have a theory as to what happened. I feel like this is going to be an opportunity for me to go under oath and state the facts as they really happened.”

Stewart reiterated her claim in a phone conversation with SI that she witness Pelini using drugs.

Pelini said he waited until landing a job on his brother Bo’s staff to file the suit because he didn’t want it getting in the way of any potential job prospects.

“People wonder why I’ve stayed quiet and not been more aggressive, but ultimately, I wanted to be hirable again,” he said. “I wanted to allow Youngstown State or any perspective employer to have some input on how I went forward. Different employers may have looked at it differently. I wanted to make sure this was approved before I went forward.”

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Irish, UCLA, Vols, Vandy return most P5 starters for 2015

Michigan v Notre Dame Getty Images

If you are in the camp of returning starters equating to success, then get some money down on Notre Dame, UCLA, Tennessee and Vanderbilt post-haste.

According to numbers provided by the esteemed Phil Steele in his 2015 Spring Guide, the Irish return 19 starters — 9 offensively, 10 defensively — which, for the moment, is the most of any Power Five team.  The other three schools return 18 starters for the 2015 season.  The Vols and Bruins return 10 starters each on offense, while the Commodores return nine on each side of the ball.  Michigan, North Carolina, Baylor and Texas Tech are right behind that trio, though, with 17 returners apiece.

It should be noted that, of the seven teams mentioned thus far, three of them weren’t bowl-eligible with those starters in 2014: the Commodores, Red Raiders and Wolverines.

Of the four College Football Playoff participants, defending champion Ohio State returns the most with 15 (nine offense/six defense); that number would jump to 17 if all three quarterbacks who started games in 2014 were included. Oregon is next up in that group with 12 (7/5), while Alabama (4/7) and Florida State (4/7), which both lost in the semifinals, have 11 each returning.

Just as interesting, the Ducks, Seminoles and Tide will also be replacing their starting quarterbacks.

Of the Power Five conferences, Kansas returns the least number of starters with eight (4/4); given the fact that the Jayhawks won just three games for the second year in a row, that might not be a bad thing. Others bringing up the rear include the nine each for the ACC’s Boston College (3/6) and Louisville (5/4); the 10 each for the Big Ten’s Maryland (6/4) and Rutgers (5/5); the 10 each for the Pac-12’s Oregon State (8/2) and Washington (6/4); and the nine for the SEC’s Mississippi State (5/4).

While OSU has the market on returning quarterbacks individually, the ACC has it conference-wise. Of that league’s 14 members, 11 of them (78.5 percent) return their starters under center. The Big 12 and Pac-12 each return seven signal-callers, although that equates to 70 percent for the latter and 58.3 percent for the former. Both the Big Ten and SEC return nine players at that position (64.3 percent).

The overall leader in returning starters in of FBS actually comes from a Group of Five member, with Appalachian State of the Sun Belt returning 10 starters each on both sides of the ball for a total of 20. The other Group of Five leaders include the AAC’s Temple and MAC’s UMass (19 each); and Conference USA’s FIU and Western Kentucky and the Mountain West’s Boise State (16 each).

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Ole Miss’ Laquon Treadwell 80% healthy, should be 100% for summer

cd0ymzcznguwzdbhnduynddiytjhm2yyzthlmtjjotqwyyznpwm3ndnkm2rmymfln2q5mdzhytcyndmyowjlyzg4zjk5 AP

If you witnessed, either live or via one of the way-too-many plays, the gruesome leg injury sustained by Laquon Treadwell last November, you would’ve wondered whether he’d be able to play the game of football again. Not only is that not the case, but the Ole Miss wide receiver is exceeding rehab expectations as he works to get back on the playing field in 2015.

By his estimation, Treadwell is currently about 80-percent recovered from a dislocated ankle and broken fibula he suffered as he was set to cross the goal line for what would’ve been the game-winning score in the loss to Auburn. While he’s not being permitted to work with his teammates during team drills, he is running patterns, with no defenders, this spring.

“No,” Treadwell said when asked if he thought he’d be this far along in his rehab. “It’s been just a blessing. … I’m feeling great. I’m just getting my rhythm back.”

Treadwell’s head coach, Hugh Freeze, expects the player to be 100-percent healthy before the start of summer workouts a couple of months down the road.

Through nine games, Treadwell was easily the Rebels’ leading receiver, with his 48 receptions for 632 yards and five touchdowns tops on the team. Despite missing the last four games, Treadwell still led the team in receptions.

With Ole Miss breaking in a new starting quarterback in 2015, having Treadwell back and healthy will be imperative for Freeze’s offense.

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A&M, TCU added to Colorado’s future slates

Jeff Fuller Getty Images

Another post, another Pac-12 school adding to its future slates.  And, as fortune would have it, TCU is once again involved.

Colorado announced in a release Wednesday afternoon that it has scheduled future home-and-home-series’ against TCU and former Big 12 rival Texas A&M.  The Buffs will host the Horned Frogs Sept. 3 in Boulder to open the 2022 season, while CU will travel to Fort Worth to open the 2023 season Sept. 2.

One-half of the A&M series is set: the initial game will be played in College Station Sept. 19, 2020. The return game will be played somewhere in Colorado the following season, with CU noting that “[the] Sept. 11, 2021, [game] most likely [will be played] at CU’s Folsom Field in Boulder but [there is] a clause in the contract making Sports Authority Field in Denver a possible option.”

Regardless of where that second A&M game is played, the Buffs have made it clear why they’re scheduling games against Texas schools: recruiting.

“We feel these series with two of the preeminent schools in Texas are important for several reasons,” athletic director Rick George said in a statement. “With the emphasis we put on recruiting in the state of Texas, it is vital that we return to areas both in the northern and southern areas of the state. We played a number of road games there in the 1990s and 2000s and need to get back there, we have a good alumni base in Texas who will enjoy seeing us return, and fans of A&M and TCU travel well and will like coming to Colorado.

“Lining up these two quality opponents at this time is great for us, as practically every day you read about an agreement between teams scheduling up to a decade down the road,” George added. “Schools are scheduling tougher non-conference games in case they are in position for the College Football Playoff or to quality for a ‘New Year’s Six’ bowl game, and at the same time, you need attractive opponents to help with season ticket sales and to earn maximum revenue from your gate.”

Colorado and A&M have faced each other nine times: once prior to the latter’s move from the SWC to the Big 12, eight times as conference foes.  The Buffs own a 6-3 edge in the series, with the last a CU win in 2009.  The Buffs and the Aggies left the Big 12 for the Pac-12 and SEC, respectively, in 2012.

The 2022 game will mark the first between Colorado and TCU.

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