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Found 15 results

  1. IPOC

    Caravan Illegals

    I hope Trump shuts down the border...Excellent decision to make those people stay in Mexico & line up & wait on a decision if they come in or not.I pray it is "not" They need to return to where they came from..If they are caught crossing somewhere hopefully force will be used... President Trump is the greatest president America has ever had.
  2. Dante Fowler expects big things from Will Muschamp at South Carolina July 28, 2016 Dante Fowler Jr. terrorized opposing backfields while a defensive end at Florida under Will Muschamp. For as much flack as Muschamp received while the head coach at Florida, he built some stellar defenses and had some great defensive talent. And despite the caricature of Muschamp being a yeller, his players love him. Maybe none moreso than former Florida and current Jacksonville Jaguar defensive end Dante Fowler. Fowler is working his way back from an ACL tear that knocked him out of his rookie year, but told Brady Ackerman of Gridiron Now he is happy to see Muschamp back coaching again. He believes Muschamp is going to do big things in Columbia. Fowler said he is sure Muschamp has learned from his mistakes at Florida. His defenses certainly never took a step back. The Gators under Muschamp always had some of the best defenses in the country. When Florida plays South Carolina on Nov. 12, it will be a difficult moment for Fowler. He is loyal to his Gators, but also loyal to his coach. He just wishes Muschamp did not coach in the SEC East. Florida may not either if Muschamp indeed learned from his first head coaching job and can build a monstrous defense in Columbia like he did in Gainesville. SECCOUNTRY
  3. Nominated for NFL Man of the Year Dec. 02, 2015 Former South Carolina football player Patrick DiMarco was named as the Atlanta Falcons’ nominee for the 2015 Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year award, the team announced Wednesday. He is heavily involved with the Atlanta community including work with the Rally Foundation (works with childhood cancer research), supporting the Children’s Miracle Network, hosting a holiday party for military families and helping with fundraisers for mentally challenged children among other efforts. As a Gamecock, he ran for 302 yards in his career, 147 as a senior. He was also a team captain. He signed with San Diego as an undrafted free agent, spent a year there and a year in Kansas City and has been with the Falcons the past four seasons.
  4. SEC CHAMPS: Gamecocks pound Bulldogs, clinch share of second straight title Feb. 26, 2015 “One” is still out there. “Two” is in the bag. South Carolina claimed its second straight SEC regular-season championship with a 69-50 win over No. 11 Mississippi State on Thursday, junior Tiffany Mitchell scoring 16 points. Mitchell’s athleticism allowed her to slip through and over the Bulldogs’ physical paint presence, guiding the Gamecocks to their program record-tying 32nd straight home win and putting them on the brink of another milestone. USC heads to No. 13 Kentucky on Sunday seeking a perfect league season, which would be its first and the 17th in SEC history. The Gamecocks would be only the second team to win 16 SEC games in a season, after Tennessee did it in 2011. At worst, the Gamecocks will be co-champions of the SEC this season. As such, they will receive a trophy and be able to hang a banner at Colonial Life Arena. But USC can have the title all to itself by winning on Sunday, and then prepare for the biggest challenge – the “one” waiting in April in Tampa.
  5. The SEC Network is mere days away from debuting, and it's starting to sink in just how exciting it's going to be to fall under this network's umbrella. For an example, take a gander at these beautiful school-centric graphic packages that were released today. South Carolina's is, in this writer's opinion, quite nice. Watch the full animation here, and here's the final frame. Let's go over some of this stuff: • Generic columned Southern manor. Or is that a specific building? I couldn't tell. • Gamecock Crossing sign, Cockaboose, Railroad Tracks: My only gripe is the slight lapse in realism resulting from the omission of a 50-car train creeping along the tracks whilst I sit in my idling vehicle, late for my 9:30 J464 class. • Cardboard (or perhaps wooden) Cocky and Sir Big Spur in the foreground. • "Welcome to Gamecock Country" stadium sign or perhaps enormous bar of soap, we'll look into it and get back to you. • South Carolina State Flag. Hey did you know that's not actually a moon, but a crescent symbol that appeared on the caps of Colonel William Moultrie's malitia? What's that? You did know that? In fact it's been explained to you every week since 1994 by some jackass SC history buff? Oh. • Foam hand doing the spur signal, although if you squint it looks like a cartoon dinosaur which is also nice. • Shot of football team entering. Gerald Dixon Jr. and Jerell Adams featured prominently. Expect big years from those two. Or, expect them to be abject disasters. Either way, the reason will be the graphic. • Scott Wingo, et al cradling the National Championship trophy. The second one, I mean. We won two in a row you see. • GENERIC BASKETBALL. That's it. Like, that was probably the name of the raw graphic. "GENERIC BASKETBALL - FOR USE WITH AUBURN, MSU, SOUTH CAROLINA". It's the graphic's only indication that we have a basketball team. I mean, I know we're no hoops juggernaut but I think a CGI Frank Martin burrowing out of the ground like the fresh-risen undead should have at least been storyboarded. Anyway, it's quite a breathtaking animation in my opinion. What do you think? Did they miss anything? Like, holy crap, what if they had a Michigan helmet plop into the frame at the end??? TOTAL MISSED OPPORTUNITY, SEC NETWORK. (But seriously, great job!)
  6. Spurrier: Chemistry apparent on the field August 2, 2014 COLUMBIA - Lorenzo Ward had walked barely 10 steps off the football field after South Carolina's first preseason practice, but he'd seen enough to fuel already high expectations. "I think there's a little something different about this team," the Gamecocks defensive coordinator said. Under the lights, Ward was impressed with what he witnessed Friday night. He was heading toward his office, ready to study the film and further evaluate the practice. But what had Ward smiling was something that can't be seen on film. "I just think there's something special about them," Ward continued. "I think the way that they're about business. There's no big-name players on this team, and so they're like family and they play as a team. I think it's something special when you do that." Less than four weeks from their first game, there are pressing questions for the Gamecocks to answer this month. None are more important than starting cornerback and the defensive line, and that can be troubling. In this age of college football, it's never good to have concerns about the secondary and pass rush. Still, first impressions set a tone. On Friday, with fans lining the Bluff Road practice fields in downtown Columbia, the first impressions were strong. Even Steve Spurrier - who doesn't mind voicing displeasure - praised his players. "Attitude-wise, we're in good shape," he said. Spurrier has often mentioned good team chemistry during the offseason, and his players echoed their coach after their first practice. Over the past several months, it formed out of necessity. The Gamecocks know they can't rely on one Jadeveon Clowney game-changing highlight here, or a Connor Shaw touchdown there. With no "big-name players," the players have to play as one. "I think this year, we know we don't have Jadeveon, Vic (Hampton), all those other guys," senior defensive back Brison Williams said. "So the whole defense is just trying to play around each other and build their chemistry together. I think it's very special." Receiver Nick Jones said he's never seen a team get along so well off the field, and he's been at South Carolina five years. It goes beyond simple things like offseason workouts. Players are constantly texting each other, Jones said. They eat dinners together, just like family. "This feels a lot different," Jones said, comparing to the past. So Spurrier was pleased, but the Head Ball Coach also kept his perspective. In the SEC, a good attitude only goes so far. Talent wins games. Spurrier sees the question marks on his team's roster, and he knows they need answers. They'll come in time. There's a long way to go before Texas A&M comes to town for the opener. This weekend is just the start of the preseason. Players won't put pads on for a couple days. Then Spurrier will see where his team really stands. "They've got good team chemistry," Spurrier said, "but that just means they all get along with each other. We'll find out if they all play very well."
  7. Steve Spurrier: SEC, national titles out there for Gamecocks July 24, 2014 He’s 10 years older, but he sounds 10 years younger. Steve Spurrier’s been good for South Carolina, but South Carolina also has been good for him. “We started winning here because of players first, not because of me,” Spurrier said at USC’s annual media golf event Thursday at Cobblestone Park. “I coached my butt off the first five years as hard as I could, but seven wins was about the best we could average. We started getting better players, facilities got a lot better, we got better coaches in and all together – we’ve been able to put it together pretty well.” At kickoff on Aug. 28 against Texas A&M, Spurrier will begin his 10th season at USC. He will be the only coach in SEC history to stay 10 or more years at two league institutions. It wasn’t easy at first as solid 2005 and 2006 seasons turned into a 6-6 record the next season followed by a pair of 7-6 campaigns. But the past four years have seen the Gamecocks win more games than in any four-year stretch in their history. Spurrier smashed USC’s record for coaching wins (Rex Enright’s 64) and did it in substantially less time: Enright took 15 years over two stints at USC to win 64; Spurrier won his 65th in the next-to-last game of his eighth season. Spurrier accomplished his goal of becoming the winningest coach in school history (becoming the second coach in SEC history to hold that status at two schools), but he doesn’t feel finished. There still is work to do, starting with an elusive SEC championship. It’s why 10 years doesn’t really feel like 10 years. “Well, I hoped to be here at least eight, nine or so, because I noticed the winningest coach record was 64, back in ’05,” Spurrier said. “I didn’t plan on being here two or three years and try to get one of those glamour jobs. I wanted to see if we could build this up to something special. And we’re close, we’re very close.” The Gamecocks were picked by the media to win the SEC East this season and were third in balloting to win the SEC championship. While they lost key players such as Connor Shaw and Jadeveon Clowney, they return experienced players who will be counted on to embrace their opportunities. Spurrier was thumbing through the new media guide before taking the podium and encouraged everyone to do the same. The point was to examine USC’s mediocre history and realize how far the Gamecocks have come. “It wasn’t real pretty,” he said. “We’ve come a long way, and hopefully we can keep going and do better things.” Spurrier likes his team as it prepares to start camp, saying that most of the injuries from the spring have healed and that he’s heard great things from offseason workouts. There isn’t any clock-watching for his tenure or age – Spurrier feels as good today as he did when he took the job. While three consecutive 11-win seasons has a lot to do with that, so does knowing that he profoundly changed USC football. “I would say we’ve built ourselves up there, but obviously, the SEC championship and even a national – if you can win an SEC, you can win a national – are still out there,” Spurrier said. “Maybe we can do it. We’ll have to find out.”
  8. 103 Gamecock student athletes make SEC Spring Academic Honor Roll COLUMBIA, S.C.- With 103 student-athletes on this year's listing, South Carolina has posted over 100 on the Southeastern Conference Spring Academic Honor Roll for the eighth-consecutive year, the longest active streak. A total of 1,181 student-athletes were named to the 2014 Spring SEC Academic Honor Roll, the league announced on Thursday. South Carolina ranked second among the 14 member institutions, behind only Auburn's 131 on the list. Alabama stood third with 99 student-athletes. The 2014 Spring SEC Academic Honor Roll is based on grades from the 2013 Summer, 2013 Fall and 2014 Spring terms. Any student-athlete who participates in a Southeastern Conference championship sport or a student-athlete who participates in a sport listed on his/her institution's NCAA Sports Sponsorship Form is eligible for nomination to the Academic Honor Roll. The following criteria should be followed: (1) A student-athlete must have a grade point average of 3.00 or above for either the preceding academic year (two semesters or three quarters) or have a cumulative grade point average of 3.00 or above at the nominating institution. (2) If a student-athlete attends summer school, his/her grade point average during the summer academic term must be included in the calculation used to determine eligibility for the Academic Honor Roll. (3) Student-athletes eligible for the Honor Roll include those receiving an athletics scholarship, recipients of an athletics award (i.e., letter winner), and non-scholarship student-athletes who have been on a varsity team for two seasons. (4) Prior to being nominated, a student-athlete must have successfully completed 24 semester or 36 quarter hours of non-remedial academic credit toward a baccalaureate degree at the nominating institution. (5) The student-athlete must have been a member of a varsity team for the sport's entire NCAA Championship segment. South Carolina's honorees follow, broken down by sport. Baseball (14): DC Arendas, Sport Management Connor Bright, Sport Management Tanner English, Criminal Justice Vince Fiori, Business Grayson Greiner, Accounting Austin Hill, Public Health Kyle Martin, Mechanical Engineering Trey McNickle, Sport Management Jordan Montgomery, Management Marcus Mooney, Sociology Weber Pike, Biomechanical Engineering Alex Satterfield, Sport Management Max Schrock, Business Jack Wynkoop, Insurance/Risk Management Men's Golf (8): Sean Kelly, Accounting Alan King, Marketing Caulder Moore, Sport Management Will Murphy, Sport Management Matt NeSmith, Sociology Will Starke, Finance Caleb Sturgeon, Sport Management Blaine Woodruff, Management Women's Golf (5): Justine Dreher, Sport Management Mary Fran Hillow, Business Sarah Schmelzel, Business Samantha Swinehart, Sport Management Karoline Woie, Business Softball (10): Ansley Ard, Exercise Science Brooke Barnhill, Sport Management Jordan Bizzell, Public Health Dana Hathorn, Social Work Chelsea Hawkins, Sport Management Ashlyn Masters, Sport Management Lauren Masters, Retail Management Julie Sarratt, Accounting Kristen Struett, Sport Management Codee Yeske, Hospitality Management Men's Tennis (5): Andrew Adams, Sport Management Ben Barnette, Public Relations Chip Cox, Chemistry Kyle Koch, Exercise Science Thiago Pinheiro, Business Economics Women's Tennis (8): Meghan Blevins, Sociology Katie Fosnacht, Sport Management Dominika Kanakova, Finance Elixane Lechemia, Business Natalie Looney, Broadcast Journalism Alex Martin, Broadcast Journalism Katerina Popova, International Business Ximena Siles Luna, Public Health Men's Track & Field (20): James Adams, Sport Management Sango Asante, Chemistry/Biology Drew Galang, HRTM Clayton Gravesande, Advertising Joshua Jones, Economics Kevin Keating, Exercise Science Miles Laubinger, Business Guy McCarter, Electrical Engineering Daniel Novak, Finance Drew Ricci, Public Relations Michael Rusnaczyk, International Business Andrew Seay, Accounting Juan Stenner, Chemical Engineering Alex Sullivan, International Business Joshua Suttmeier, Exercise Science Chris Walker, Sport Management Jesse Wideman, Marketing Eric Winfrey, Political Science David Yang, Marketing Kaleb Zuidema, HRTM Women's Track & Field/Cross Country (27): Vashti Bandy, Biology Penny Boswell, Exercise Science Nancy Caroline Cann, Interdisciplinary Studies Kelly Coyle, Cardiovascular Technology Mykera Glymph-Dantzler, Business Chalese Davis, Public Health Sanura Eley-O'Reilly, International Studies Kelly Fischer, Exercise Science Mary Fouse, Education Sarah Graham, Management Olivia Hassler, Criminal Justice Kaleigh Higgins, Exercise Science Christine Kent, Nursing Kayla Lampe, Nursing Liz Locke, Exercise Science Lannon McCoy, Public Relations Ashley Miller, Exercise Science Petra Olsen, Civil Engineering Sarah Pellegrini, Exercise Science Erika Rucker, Nursing Jeannelle Scheper, Mathematics Kaysee Sullivan, Education Courtney Swink, Marine Science Anna Todd, Public Health Megan Wall, Psychology Allie Whitley, Business Brandy Wybersky, Business Sand Volleyball (6): Shiloh Burgreen, Biology Litsa Darby, Visual Communications Megan Kent, Criminal Justice Jordan Loney, Public Health Zuzanna Reszka, Business Paige Wheeler, Exercise Science
  9. Conf USA championship game, Houston was 12-0 and heavily favored with a possible BCS bowl on the line. Southern Miss won by 21 and kept a high-powered Houston offense in check.
  10. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dHdCuy8btYg&feature=youtu.be
  11. I am a bit bored and also tired of the rain so here goes Rainy Night in Georgia, Brook Benton Purple Rain Prince Singing in the Rain Gene Kelly Let it Rain. Eric Clapton with Bonnie and Delaney Rain on Me. The Who I Can't Stand the Rain. Peebles It's Raining Men. The Weather Girls Here Comes the Rain Again Eurythmics Kentucky Rain Elvis Have you ever seen the rain Credence
  12. In the initial aftermath of the vandalism, the CU players rallied together claiming they were going to avenge this malicious act committed by UGA or USC fans. Now, they've got no one to blame and it's hard to psyche yourself out a second time. Adrenaline is an integral part of football and reality is they've blown their load early so to speak. This could end up being a crime CU police should not have solved. I guarantee that if we asked Tiger fans whether they would prefer the crime remain unsolved or find out a CU fan did it, they'd be very divided. LOL!!
  13. Moore: USC defense not 'one-trick pony' 06/20/13 Listen too long to some college football analysts and one could quickly become convinced that South Carolina won't need all 11 defensive players on the field simultaneously this season. Jadeveon Clowney, a linebacker and perhaps a defensive back or two should suffice. Of course, that won't happen. But Langston Moore doesn't view all the gobs of attention Clowney is getting (and will get) as the 2013 season draws closer as necessarily a bad thing, because opponents won't fully realize how talented some of USC's other defensive stalwarts are, such as junior defensive tackle Kelcy Quarles and fifth-year senior defensive end Chaz Sutton. Moore expects the untested linebacker corps to make a major contribution as well. "We're not just a one-trick pony with one player," Moore recently told GamecockCentral.com. "We have a couple of guys (on the defensive line) and still have some good linebackers that can rush off the edge and a lot of guys who can generate pressure from the inside. Kelcy does that very well. "I'm glad the talk hasn't started too early because with Kelcy and Chaz and some younger guys coming in that are fairly highly touted, that bodes well for us in the future." Considering the constant double- and triple-teams Clowney will surely attract this season, the door should be open for Quarles to make plays and beat opposing interior offensive linemen in one-on-one situations. "Kelcy learned from coach (Brad) Lawing the last couple of years to be real disciplined in his pass-rushing lane, because he knows the quarterback is going to step up," Moore said. "He has to just keep pressing the pocket, get off (his block) and make a play." The presence of the mega-talented Clowney, together with the growth of Quarles and the maturity of Sutton could make this the one of the strongest and fastest defensive lines that USC has fielded in years. No one appreciates a great defensive line better than Moore, who played defensive tackle for the Gamecocks during Lou Holtz's tenure and then six years in pro football. He believes Quarles, Sutton and others will feed off Clowney's expected physical domination of opponents. "I'm really excited for that group of guys," Moore said. "They want to make plays and show people how good they are in their own right. That's good healthy competition. When I was in Detroit with Rod Marinelli, that's what he always wanted to promote. 'If this guy has 10 sacks, why don't you have 10 sacks?' It's not a matter of someone saying they're better than anybody else. The bar has been set, so let's just rise to the occasion." Moore also feels that less heralded defensive linemen such as J.T. Surratt, Gerald Dixon Jr. and Phillip Dukes are capable of stepping up and becoming productive players this season. "If those guys didn't have the talent, they wouldn't be here. I feel those guys have the talent and ability. It's just about everybody rising to the top and putting the work in on the field," Moore said. "Guys like J.T. Surratt, all these kids are hungry and they want to put their best foot forward. That's why they decided to come to South Carolina." The youthfulness of the linebackers (all five players on the pre-spring depth chart at middle and weakside linebacker were freshmen and sophomores) could be a concern, but Moore believes the intense preparation that began in the spring will pay dividends. "It might be somewhat (of a concern), but the good thing is the coaches know this was coming last year, so they moved some guys around in the spring," Moore said. "They've recruited well and tried to get players in here early to get them acclimated. If it's just a matter of game speed, they'll get that handled. All that other stuff like X's and O's, learning where to be and getting there on time, is more difficult." The biggest question in the secondary is who will replace D.J. Swearinger as the vocal and emotional leader of the group. Moore acknowledged that it won't be easy replacing the peppy player that was drafted in the second round by Houston. "I know number 27 (Victor Hampton) really wants to fill that role," Moore said. "He wants to be the latest in the legacy of defensive backs that have come out of South Carolina in the last few years. Jimmy (Legree) won't be a vocal leader, but he reminds me of Andre Goodman with the way he prepares and the pressure he puts on himself. "But you'll never know it because he's very quiet. Camp will tell us who will develop into that loud and boisterous guy. But there is only one D.J. Swearinger. I wouldn't be surprised if (Clowney) or Kelcy grew into that role." Moore appeared in a pair of Outback Bowls during his career at USC, but admits that the program has improved by leaps and bounds since then in a number of ways, tangible and intangible. "When I was being recruited to South Carolina in 1999, that was the big pitch -- one day, it would be like this," Moore said. "Those days are here and they're here with more frequency. I know a lot of those guys are relishing in this moment and don't feel like they've arrived. Their maturity level and understanding the moment is greater than I had. They've taken it to the next level, and that's translated to the field. They hold themselves accountable." Having an experienced coach set the tone for the program was important, and few do it better than Steve Spurrier, Moore said. "Coach Spurrier has set the tone and he doesn't have to do crazy stuff that other coaches have to worry about," Moore said. "He just worries about guys getting the message and following the game plan and going out and just playing. That's what really makes the game fun. You don't have to worry about that other BS you hear about." Link: http://southcarolina.rivals.com/content.asp?CID=1517729
  14. SL is 41-19 overall and 24-12 in non-conference games. they lost an 11 inning game at Ole Miss 8-7 on May 1 in which they led until the Rebels tied it at 7 scoring 2 runs B9. Ole Miss had 17 hits on the night. SL is 29-5 when they hold their opponent to 4 or fewer runs. 12-14 when they give up 5+ runs. SL is 9-12 when they score 4 of fewer runs. 12-5 when they score 5-7 runs. 20-0 when they score 8+ runs (they've scored 10+ in 15 games) SL is 6-12 when they are out-hit by their opponent. 5-4 when hits are even and 30-3 when they out-hit their opponent. SL is 8-7 in 1-run games and 9-8 in games when they give up a home run. their average home game attendance is 137 and average road game attendance 420. total home game attendance for their season (24 games) was 3292. Welcome to Columbia and Carolina Stadium - the scene/crowd/intensity will hopefully overwhelm them.
  15. How do yall feel about our depth this year? I can't really think of a position where our depth will hurt us down the stretch. Maybe safety? Also, I'm interested to hear thoughts on how our D will do this year. Even with the inexperience we have at some positions I think there's an absolute ton of potential there.
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