Alexander trimmed his list of schools down to six Monday night, indicating he’ll either be playing at one of five Pac-12 schools – Washington State, Washington, Utah, Arizona State and Cal – or in the Big Ten for Minnesota.
While we wait for the 2020 season to start – that is, wait to hear if it will start – we figured now was as good a time as any to revisit the predictions made in August. No prizes for those of you who were right, just scathing reviews for those who were wrong.
There was supposed to be news conferences and footwork drills and playbook installations. There was supposed to be quarterback competitions and depth-chart updates and new assistant coaches’ practice debuts.
When Pat Chun stepped in as Washington State’s Director of Athletics in January 2018, he was urged to stabilize the financial debt the department had accrued by spending big on capital projects, and he was encouraged to use his fundraising expertise to help the school amplify its donor base.
Chun will be joined by Spokesman-Review beat writer Theo Lawson at 11:15 a.m.
Leach’s posts have often toed the line between entertaining and offensive, but Wednesday night the new Mississippi State coach boldly crossed it, posting a photo of an elderly woman resting in a chair and knitting a noose to pass time during self-quarantine.
Roos Field’s red turf sits vacant amid the ghost town that is Cheney.
The Pac-12 is facing a revenue hit of at least $1 million per-school from the cancellation of its men’s basketball tournament and March Madness, although the full extent of the damage won’t be known for weeks.
Whenever football resumes, former Washington State cornerback Sean Harper Jr. will have an opportunity to play in Canada’s top league, announcing Tuesday he’s agreed to a contract with the BC Lions of the CFL.
This should be the time Georgia’s new quarterback competition would be the focus of spring football practice.
Pac-12 student-athletes, including the football players at Washington State who’d yet to hold a spring practice under new coach Nick Rolovich, won’t be able to regroup for organized team activities until at least May 31, according to a decision by the conference’s CEOs.
For two or three hours every day last fall, Bryce Beekman endeared himself to Washington State teammates with an irresistible smile and unmistakable laugh. Some, like Easop Winston Jr., were fortunate to get both in larger doses.
Eastern Washington football players who’ve been training vigorously since the end of last fall to impress scouts – many who’ve hired agents and personal trainers to help heighten their chances – are now faced with uncertainty and fear they won’t get an adequate evaluation.
Vernon Adams Jr. is making the most of his days in self-quarantine.
Countless current and former teammates, coaches, friends and others shared their condolences on social media after it was learned rising redshirt senior safety Bryce Beekman died Tuesday night at the age of 22.
Bryce Beekman, a redshirt senior defensive back on Washington State’s football team, died Tuesday night in Pullman, Pullman Police Commander Jake Opgenorth confirmed to The Spokesman-Review.
For Nick Rolovich and his Washington State staff, it’s all about the audibles right now. An example: on Tuesday afternoon, before the first-year coach joined a Zoom conference call with nearly 20 reporters to discuss how his football program is reacting and adjusting to the spread of COVID-19, he played tour guide for a recruiting prospect.
Quarterback Trevor Lawrence and his girlfriend have been given the green light by the NCAA to resume their fundraising efforts for coronavirus victims after Clemson’s compliance office told the quarterback to shut it down
Three days removed from when spring football was supposed to begin at Washington State, first-year Cougars coach Nick Rolovich spoke to local and national reporters Tuuesday in a conference call to discuss the impact of COVID-19, the delay of spring camp and his initiative to support loal restaurants.
Eastern Washington and Idaho will no longer get the benefit of spring football after the Presidents’ Council of the Big Sky Conference voted Monday to cancel all spring workouts and activities through May 15 in order to prevent further spread of COVID-19.