The struggling Big East could soon announce a big, big change.
With Dez Wells, the Terps have all the looks of an NCAA Tournament team and a squad that should present a formidable opening test for Kentucky.
The NCAA’s decision to allow Dez Wells to play this season for Maryland immediately changes the landscape of the entire ACC.
Just how good is Louisville? Well, this has the potential to be Rick Pitino’s best team since he stepped back into the Commonwealth 11 years ago.
The Wildcats may have lost to Vanderbilt on Sunday, but they’re still ripe for a major run in the NCAA Tournament.
Despite some theories that a double bye could hurt Syracuse, it’s difficult to see Jim Boeheim’s team not playing Saturday night for a Big East title.
Isn’t it amazing how the Tarheels started the season as the unanimous top team in the country and now people barely even acknowledge that they exist?
Jeremy Lin isn’t the only Knicks player to battle his way back to the NBA after being forced to pave his way through the D-League.
UConn still can find a way into the field of 68. They’re a team that’s finally starting to click at the right time.
I’m well aware that the Golden Eagles lost a few weeks ago at Notre Dame and earlier in the season at Georgetown, but other than Syracuse this looks like the team that has the chance to go the deepest in the NCAA Tournament.
It was only one game, but it was tough not be encouraged with how the Huskies played on Wednesday night against DePaul.
If you like Big East basketball, Cincy-Marquette is a must watch.
A match up between the two most talented teams in the MAAC Conference features a chance for the Stags to make a statement and the Gaels to remedy their inconsistencies.
It’s going to take an extremely special team to beat Jim Boeheim’s Orange at the Carrier Dome — and Marquette will be more than desperate to get it done.
Some people told me I was crazy when I made that statement prior to Kentucky’s win over Louisville on Saturday but when you watch “MKG” play, it’s tough not to see why he’s more valuable than anyone else in college basketball.