For millions of college football fans, couch potato Saturdays begin with ESPN's “College GameDay."
The COVID-19 pandemic has put this season in peril, but if it can be salvaged, so too will...
LINCOLN, Neb. (AP) — With nary a conference championship since 1999, and now on its fifth coach since Tom Osborne's teams ruled the mid-1990s, Nebraska has been an afterthought in college football...
Fox has gotten into the pregame show game with Urban Meyer highlighting a lineup filled with big names.
How has the "Big Noon Kick Off" done in the early going as it tries to challenge...
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP) — A former Indiana football player has made a $2 million donation to help the athletic department renovate the Hoosiers' team area underneath Memorial Stadium.
Terry Tallen's gift will provide funding for a 25,000-square foot renovation of the Hoosiers' locker room, team lounge, equipment and training rooms, coaches locker room and recruiting area.
ESPN's "College GameDay" will broadcast from Times Square on Sept. 23, the first time the popular pregame road show travels to New York City.
ESPN announced the Times Square site for "GameDay" on Thursday. The network says the show will highlight New York's college football history and "modern-day fandom." Also, 82-year-old Lee Corso will make his 299th head-gear pick during the broadcast.
BRISTOL, Conn. (AP) — Lee Corso looks down at his notes and asks: "How do you say this guy's name?"
"Stid-um," Kirk Herbstreit responds and then begins to spell Auburn quarterback Jarrett Stidham's last name for his longtime ESPN "College GameDay" partner. A few letters in, Herbstreit reaches over and says, "Here, let me get that for you."
Herbstreit writes the name on the sheet of paper, and then they ready themselves to record the next segment.
ESPN has agreed to a multiyear contract extension with Lee Corso, the 81-year-old star of "College GameDay."
Corso joined ESPN in 1987 and has been part of the popular college football Saturday pregame show ever since. His head-gear game predictions, off-the-cuff analysis and signature line — "Not so fast, my friend" — have endeared him to generations of college football fans.