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  1. Wich teams would you buy, hold or sell now h2 {margin-top:12.0pt; margin-right:0in; margin-bottom:3.0pt; margin-left:0in; page-break-after:avoid; font-size:14.0pt; font-family:Arial; font-weight:bold; font-style:italic; } a:link {color:blue; text-decoration:underline; text-underline:single;} h3 {margin-right:0in; margin-left:0in; font-size:13.5pt; font-family:"Times New Roman"; font-weight:bold; } 2021 Standings SEC - East CONF OVERALL HOME ROAD NEUTRAL PF PA STRK Georgia BUY 6-0 8-0 4-0 2-0 2-0 303 53 W8 Kentucky HOLD 4-2 6-2 5-0 1-2 0-0 216 166 L2 Tennessee HOLD 2-3 4-4 3-2 1-2 0-0 299 212 L2 Florida SELL 2-4 4-4 3-1 1-2 0-1 248 182 L2 Missouri SELL 1-3 4-4 3-2 1-2 0-0 278 288 W1 South Carolina SELL 1-4 4-4 3-1 1-3 0-0 167 196 L1 Vanderbilt SELL 0-5 2-7 1-5 1-2 0-0 134 320 L4 SEC - West CONF OVERALL HOME ROAD NEUTRAL PF PA STRK Alabama BUY 4-1 7-1 4-0 2-1 1-0 367 165 W2 Auburn BUY 3-1 6-2 4-1 2-1 0-0 279 158 W2 Ole Miss HOLD 3-2 6-2 4-0 1-2 1-0 313 229 L1 Mississippi State BUY 3-2 5-3 3-2 2-1 0-0 224 197 W2 Texas A&M BUY 3-2 6-2 4-1 1-0 1-1 237 129 W3 LSU SELL 2-3 4-4 3-1 1-3 0-0 244 230 L1 Arkansas SELL 1-3 5-3 4-1 0-2 1-0 262 188 W1
  2. ESPN update bowl projections after SEC's Week 10 11/30/2020 The 2020 SEC season is nearing it’s conclusion. There are only 3 weeks left of games, which will end on Dec. 19 with the SEC title game (among other rescheduled contests). So, the question is — where will these teams end up playing this postseason? After the Week 10 action, ESPN experts Kyle Bonagura and Mark Schlabach updated their bowl projections. As you can see below, they have Alabama in the Playoff and 13 of the 14 SEC squads playing this postseason: Alabama Bonagura: Sugar Bowl (CFP) vs. Clemson Schlabach: Sugar Bowl (CFP) vs. Notre Dame Arkansas Bonagura: Texas Bowl vs. Texas Schlabach: Outback Bowl vs. Iowa Auburn Bonagura: Citrus Bowl vs. Indiana Schlabach: Citrus Bowl vs. Northwestern Florida Bonagura: Orange Bowl vs. Miami Schlabach: Orange Bowl vs. Miami Georgia Bonagura: Peach Bowl vs. Cincinnati Schlabach: Peach Bowl vs. Cincinnati Kentucky Bonagura: Liberty Bowl vs. West Virginia Schlabach: Music City Bowl vs. Wisconsin LSU Bonagura: Outback Bowl vs. Northwestern Schlabach: Texas Bowl vs. Texas Mississippi State Bonagura: Birmingham Bowl vs. Memphis Schlabach: Birmingham Bowl vs. Memphis Mizzou Bonagura: Las Vegas Bowl vs. Oregon Schlabach: Gator Bowl vs. NC State Ole Miss Bonagura: Gator Bowl vs. NC State Schlabach: Liberty Bowl vs. West Virginia South Carolina Bonagura: Gasparilla Bowl vs. Virginia Schlabach: Gasparilla Bowl vs. Virginia Tech Tennessee Bonagura: Music City Bowl vs. Iowa Schlabach: Las Vegas Bowl vs. Oregon Texas A&M Bonagura: Cotton Bowl vs. Iowa State Schlabach: Cotton Bowl vs. Oklahoma
  3. Bowl game with SEC tie-in canceled for 2020 12/02/2020 The Las Vegas Bowl was set to feature an SEC team for the first time this year. Unfortunately, the 2020 game has officially been canceled, ESPN Events announced Wednesday. “Unfortunately we will have to wait another year to present the Las Vegas Bowl in its new home,” John Saccenti, Las Vegas Bowl executive director, said in the announcement. “This was a difficult decision but the right one considering that our game was founded nearly three decades ago to help drive tourism to the Entertainment Capital of the World during the month of December. We are looking forward to making our bowl week bigger and better than ever in 2021.” December’s game was slated to be the first bowl game played in Allegiant Stadium, the new stadium near the Las Vegas Strip and home of the NFL’s Las Vegas Raiders. The 2020 game was slated to feature a new matchup between the Pac-12 Conference and Southeastern Conference, as part of a rotating cycle that also includes the Big Ten Conference.
  4. Jake Fromm has announced his plans to forgo his senior season at UGA and enter the 2020 NFL Draft. Also More news: Georgia offensive lineman Cade Mays has entered the transfer portal. That's a shocker, to be honest. Mays was set to be the starting left tackle as a junior in 2020 and NFL prospect for the 2021 draft.
  5. 2. Luke Doty (South Carolina) National QB Rank: No. 4 (No. 65 overall) What You Need to Know: Doty chose the Gamecocks more than a year ago. An in-state recruit, Doty is a capable drop-back passer, but also has the speed to wreak havoc on a defense. He’s bonding well with new USC coordinator Mike Bobo and could have an excellent battle with Ryan Hilinksi next fall. (VIEW FULL ARTICLE) Good read enjoy!!
  6. Obviously, Texas A&M’s Jimbo Fisher has a massive buyout, coming in at over $68 million. Here’s where the other SEC coaches stand in terms of their buyout figures: Jimbo Fisher, Texas A&M — $68,125,000 Nick Saban, Alabama — $33,600,000 Gus Malzahn, Auburn — $32,143,750 Kirby Smart, Georgia — $27,917,500 Will Muschamp, South Carolina — $18,650,000 Mark Stoops, Kentucky — $15,625,000 Chad Morris, Arkansas — $12,500,000 Dan Mullen, Florida — $12,000,000 Jeremy Pruitt, Tennessee — $11,780,000 Ed Orgeron, LSU — $5,291,667 Barry Odom, Mizzou — $1,912,500 Matt Luke, Ole Miss — $0 Joe Moorhead, Mississippi State — $0 Derek Mason, Vanderbilt — Unknown
  7. South Carolina projects to be an underdog the rest of the season, and that started Sunday. The Gamecocks are 10-point underdogs to Texas A&M as they head to College Station to wrap SEC play. The over/under is 50 1/2 points. South Carolina has never won in the five years they’ve been permanent cross-division Rivals. USC (4-6) is coming off an upset loss to App. State and is 5-5 against the spread. The Aggies are coming off a bye and 5-4 ATS.
  8. THE FINAL WORD: SEC’s head of officiating speaks about referee performance in South Carolina-Florida game Nov. 06, 2019 The SEC’s head of officials has finally publicly addressed the officiating situation that came up in October’s South Carolina-Florida football game. Steve Shaw didn’t go into specifics about the game that had both Gamecocks coach Will Muschamp and Ray Tanner emotional but said the crew that day graded out “solidly.” He also talked about the process or review and speaking to the school in that situation. “That game, and I’m going off memory here, there were 188 plays officiated in that game, and we evaluate all 188,” Shaw said. “We give the school an accounting, especially on things they have questions on. We don’t go public on what we consider incorrect calls or correct calls. But we’re very specific with the coach and athletic director when they ask and we give them feedback from the game. “I can say overall in that game, the crew from a grading perspective graded out solidly. That doesn’t talk to individual plays.” Shaw noted they have never had a perfect game. Their aim is to eliminate incorrect calls in what he called critical situations. “We did have communication with the schools,” Shaw added. “They know exactly how the evaluations were.” There were several questionable calls that had Muschamp steamed. Late in the game he received an unsportsmanlike conduct call and was critical of how it was delivered, breaking out he phrase “gutless.” Both Muschamp and Tanner said they spoke to Shaw and SEC commissioner Greg Sankey in the week after that game. The most notable pair of questionable officiating moments came on a 75-yard touchdown run that tied it 17-17. There appeared to be a missed false start from the Gators right tackle. Then, corner Israel Mukuamu was blocked well downfield with the receiver holding a handful of jersey. Later in the game, the Gators scored a touchdown on a pick play where an offensive player appears to start blocking a defender well before the pass was completed. That is acceptable when the pass is caught behind the line, but not ahead of it. Shaw declined to speak to any questions about accountability after that game, but did speak to how officials are held accountable in general. “There is high accountability in every one of these,” Shaw said. “Your individual and your crew scores impact if you’re going to work and if you do work, what types of games you get. High accountability on that, and it does have impact on the schedule and availability of those officials.”
  9. Several Gamecocks among SEC's most productive players Oct. 05, 2019 Several Gamecocks are among the most productive players in the SEC. South Carolina’s open week could affect the standing for a few of those guys, but they’ll still remain among the league’s best when play resumes next weekend in Athens, Ga. Where senior running back Rico Dowdle and a few of his teammates sit after five games? Let’s take a look at their standing in some of those individual stat categories. We’ve also got updates on a few team numbers. (VIEW ARTICLE) FREE 247SPORTS
  10. Comparing Muschamp's buyout terms to the rest of the SEC Sept. 25, 2019 Very good read here recommend all to read. Gives you a very good view what today coaches receive in these contract deals. The face of Collage football is turning into a pro stile business and the ever growing popular pay to play will totally take it to this level. South Carolina football coach Will Muschamp has six years, including this one, on a contract that expires on December 31, 2024. Should the school terminate his contract, he would be owed 75 percent of his remaining contract. (VIEW ARTICLE) FREE / 247SPORTS
  11. SEC Football Head Coaches Teleconference - 9.18.19
  12. Where will SEC writers rank USC heading into 2019? Here’s our prediction for the East July 06, 2019 It may not feel like it, but football season is not far away. In fact, SEC Media Days, the unofficial start of the season for media members who cover the sport, starts July 15 in Hoover, Alabama. With that in mind, here’s a look at how the media might pick the SEC East finish. FIRST PLACE Writers’ Pick: Georgia. My Pick: Georgia This won’t be unanimous because some joker(s) will always want to be different, but the Bulldogs are the clear choice this season. Joe Cool quarterback Jake Fromm is back for his third season, the offensive line is probably the best in the country and there are still plenty of NFL-caliber running backs. The defense might actually create some quarterback pressure this year, too.(CLICK TO VIEW FULL ARTICLE) THE STATE
  13. Independence Bowl SEC cutting after this season SEC cutting after this season. Picking up Gasparilla Bowl in Tampa and Las Vegas Bowl. That would make the 7-5 season seem a bit better you think?
  14. Southern Pigskin's ranking of the top five SEC backfields for 2019 May 20, 2019, | southernpigskin.com 1. Alabama -- Tua Tagovailoa, the likely number one overall pick in the 2020 NFL Draft, now holds college football's single-season passer rating record at 199.4. Remarkably, he completed 69% of his passes for 3,966 yards with 43 touchdowns and just six interceptions this past year. The powerful Najee Harris was the Crimson Tide's second-leading rusher last fall, rushing for 783 yards and averaging an impressive 6.7 yards per carry. Alabama, among all the five-stars, added Trey Sanders in its latest recruiting class, the number one running back prospect in the nation. 2. Georgia -- A very strong argument can be made for the Bulldogs having the top offensive backfield in the SEC and certainly a top three group nationally. After finishing 8th in the nation in passer rating as a true freshman, Jake Fromm jumped to 5th as a sophomore. He has averaged nine yards per pass attempt both years and improved to 30 touchdown passes in 2018. From mid-October on, dynamic running back D'Andre Swift had over 100 yards in each of the five games where he had double digit carries. As usual, Georgia has incredible running back depth with the likes of James Cook, Brian Herrien and Zamir White. 3. Florida -- The Gators are stacked at running back with the return of Lamical Perine, Dameon Pierce and Malik Davis, all of whom are capable of being featured offensive playmakers. Perine has 15 rushing touchdowns the last two years. Quarterback Feleipe Franks improvement dramatically under Dan Mullen, throwing 24 touchdown passes and rushing for seven more. Franks was named Offensive MVP of the Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl. There is also excitement around reserve signal caller Emory Jones. 4. Mississippi State -- Stepping in for Nick Fitzgerald due to injury, Keytaon Thompson has done a very nice job the past few years. He, as a dual-threat talent, scored ten total touchdowns in 2018, with only one interception. Thompson should continue his progression into a prominent front-line starter. Kylin Hill is an explosive running back who averaged nearly 6.3 yards per carry last fall. Reserve Nick Gibson can be a home run threat. 5. Missouri -- Former Clemson quarterback Kelly Bryant brings quite the resume to the Tigers of the SEC East, most notably a 15-1 record in games he has both started and finished. Bryant scored 24 total touchdowns in 2017. Larry Rountree III should pair quite well with Brant. With 1,216 yards, Rountree just recorded the third-highest single-season rushing total in Missouri history. He rushed for 458 yards over the team's final three games. In career games where Rountree has topped 90 yards, the Tigers are 7-1.
  15. Southern Pigskin's ranking of the top five SEC receiving corps for 2019 May 20, 2019, | southernpigskin.com 1. Alabama -- Not many programs in history have returned production like this. Jerry Jeudy, Jaylen Waddle, Henry Ruggs III and DeVonta Smith are back after combining for 202 receptions for 3,597 yards and 38 touchdowns last season. Remarkably, they all ranked in the top eleven in the SEC yards per catch. Jeudy was the 2018 winner of the Biletnikoff Award given to the best receiver in the nation. With all of the aforementioned talent, quarterback Tua Tagovailoa returns after setting the game's single-season passer rating record. 2. Florida -- There is great depth in Gainesville, where the Gators' top six receivers all return. After transferring from Ole Miss, Van Jefferson led Florida with 35 catches, 503 yards and six touchdowns. Ohio State-transfer Trevon Gimes added 26 grabs. Exciting playmakers dot the rotation, including veterans Tyrie Cleveland, Josh Hammond and Freddie Swain, 18.9 yards per reception and five scores, and the versatile Kadarius Toney. Expectations are high for athletic rising tight end Kyle Pitts. 3. LSU -- Justin Jefferson is one of the nation's most talented receivers. His sophomore production, 54 catches for 875 yards and six touchdowns, speak to that ability. Jefferson had two big scores in the Fiesta Bowl victory over Central Florida. Stephen Sullivan is a major matchup problem at 6'7'', one of many notable athletes on the perimeter. Ja'Marr Chase is fresh off an impressive freshman debut. 4. Missouri -- Albert Okwuegbunam is college football's best tight end. Even after missing late last season due to injury, he has 72 catches and 17 touchdowns the past two years. With 1,896 career yards, Johnathon Johnson is one of the most productive receivers in the SEC. Jalen Knox leads a talented young core of pass-catchers. The Tigers have also added Arkansas-transfer Jonathan Nance, who led the Razorbacks with 37 grabs, 539 yards and five touchdowns in 2018. 5. Texas A&M -- A number of talented rising juniors will lead the way for the Aggies out wide. Quartney Davis, Camron Buckley, Jhamon Austin, Kendrick Rogers and Hezekiah Jones combined for 152 catches in 2018. Seven of Davis' 45 receptions went for touchdowns. Quarterback Kellen Mond will have plenty of options on the perimeter, proven producers ready for even more.
  16. Steele's transfer "a colossal disaster" for Gators: SDS CHRIS STEELE’S DECISION TO LEAVE FLORIDA TOOK COURAGE, AND IS A COLOSSAL DISASTER FOR THE GATORS As if losing Bowman weren’t bad enough, the Gators received even more awful news earlier Thursday when the story broke that Chris Steele, the crown jewel of Florida’s 2019 recruiting class and one of the most promising players in spring practice, announced he would transfer without ever playing a down in Gainesville. Steele entered the transfer portal, citing, according to the Gainesville Sun’s Zach Alboverdi, a dispute with the coaches over a roommate situation, as the reason. The roommate? Jalon Jones. Alboverdi reported, and SDS confirmed through multiple sources, including one with the University Police Department,that Steele had concerns about Jones that predated the early April sexual battery incidents wherein Jones was implicated. Steele, who is listed in the police reports as a prospective witness on account of living with Jones, expressed concern about Jones’ behaviors to the Florida coaching staff as early as late January, per SDS sources. According to Alboverdi’s report, Steele asked to be assigned a different roommate, citing his own concerns about getting into trouble by association. The staff punted on the request, telling Steele they would move him in the summer. As it turns out, Steele was right, and the summer was too late. The whole incident infuriated Steele’s family, who encouraged him to come home to California. If you are Chris Steele or his family, the decision makes sense, both financially and from a common-sense safety standpoint. From a safety perspective, Steele’s family entrusted Mullen and the coaching staff with their son’s well-being, future and safety. Steele sensed danger and asked the staff to remove him from what he viewed as the problem. The staff, mystifyingly, declined to act. From a financial perspective, Steele is a high-level defensive back prospect likely destined for the NFL in 3 seasons. The last thing a player like that needs is NFL teams asking character questions at draft time simply because his name popped up in a sexual battery investigation. Steele, sensing a problem, asked to be removed from that danger. It’s difficult to blame Steele for perceiving Florida’s lack of action as a sign that Florida didn’t necessarily value Steele’s future. Make no mistake: This is a colossal disaster for Mullen and Florida. From a football standpoint, Steele was going to play early and often next season. Florida lacks secondary depth, as Georgia exposed last fall, and Steele showed all spring that he was simply too fast and too good to keep on the sideline for long. But forget the football piece. Mullen arrived in Gainesville talking about restoring the “Gator standard,” not only on the field, but off it. Mullen inherited a broken culture in the wake of a credit card scandal that rocked the roster the year before. Restoring Florida’s credibility off the field mattered and, to parents entrusting coaches with their children, was critical. The Steele fiasco is a setback. When Scott Stricklin speaks about “making Florida football fun again,” he’s doubtlessly referencing the Spurrier era, which had its share of barbs and bravado, but always on a foundation of integrity. Where I come from, that matters. Maybe that type of cultural rebuild was never in the cards for Mullen, who is, after all, an Urban Meyer protégé. Mullen was instrumental in Florida winning two national championships under Meyer, to be sure, but was also in Gainesville during a time of substantial off-field discontent, plagued by a string of off-field incidents and arrests. The Gator Standard needs to be better than it was under Meyer. From the looks of it, the Gator Standard needs to look like Chris Steele. His decision to ask to have his roommate changed took character and it took courage. It’s the type of decision the Gator Standard should be about. When that was met with procrastination, Steele’s worst fears were confirmed. Now Steele is gone, and Mullen will pay the price. Will he learn from it?
  17. OAYP: 2019 SEC Linebacker Rankings By Jim Johnson SouthernPigskin.com Now it’s time for the linebackers. Thanks to the departure of Devin White, the SEC LB throne is up for grabs. There are a couple of front runners, one that’s pretty obvious, one not as much, but a deep second tier, as well, from which a contender could emerge. So, just as we’ve done with all the other position groups, let’s tier the SEC linebackers into Superstars (marginal OAYP >1.0), the second tier (marginal OAYP between 0.5-1.0), and potential breakout stars. *marginal OAYP scores in parentheses* Superstars -Erroll Thompson, Mississippi State (1.34) If you were expecting to see Dylan Moses’ name here… so was I. We’ll get to the Alabama standout shortly, but Erroll Thompson deserves his due. Other than White, Thompson was probably the best coverage linebacker in the league last year. Among SEC players at the position, with at least 200 snaps in coverage, Thompson’s 56.2 allowed passer rating on throws into his coverage ranked first, and his two interceptions tied for first among the group. He also sits in the top five among returning SEC linebackers in tackles and the top ten in tackles for loss, even including edge defenders. For some historical context, according to CFB Reference, just five linebackers since 2000 had as many tackles, TFL’s, sacks, and picks in a single season as Thompson -- a shortlist that includes the likes of Deion Jones and Rolando McClain. Everyone talked about Montez Sweat and Jeffery Simmons last year, and with good reason, but Mississippi State didn’t have one of the best defenses in the nation last year because of just two guys. The linebacking corps, one of whom we’ll talk about shortly, led by Thompson, was nasty in its own right. Second Tier -Dylan Moses, Alabama (0.94) -De'Jon Harris, Arkansas (0.78) -TJ Brunson, South Carolina (0.67) -Cale Garrett, Missouri (0.6) -Willie Gay, Mississippi State (0.59) This could really be split into two tiers, given how close Moses is to that 1.0 mark, with Brunson, Garrett, and Gay a notch below, and Harris straddling the line. I would be remiss not to point out that while the individual OAYP formula does seem to do a pretty good job of ranking players straight up, players’ value to their respective teams do factor into the equation. For the record, I don’t think Thompson is a better pure linebacker than Moses, and OAYP doesn’t necessarily either. I do, however, agree with the formula that he is significantly more valuable to Mississippi State than Moses to Alabama, and given how close their on-field play is, I think the ranking is justifiable. Of course, that 0.94 marginal OAYP speaks pretty highly of the Butkus Award finalist, so I don’t think I should feel compelled to make excuses. Moses is a genuinely special athlete that could probably play just about position for any defense in the country with great success. He and Thompson had almost identical production in 2018. He had just one fewer tackle, the same number of sacks, and one more tackle for loss. And though he wasn’t as elite as Thompson was in coverage, he has all the athletic tools to be even better. If he takes a step forward in that respect, he’ll be the best linebacker in the country this season. De’Jon Harris has been a personal favorite player of mine for a couple of years now. In just three seasons, and 33 games, he’s amassed 270 tackles, 19.5 tackles for loss, and 6.5 sacks. One of just ten SEC players to hit all of those marks since the turn of the century, his 33 games to do it are the fewest of the group -- a group that features names like C.J. Mosley, Rolando McClain, Brandon Spikes, and Devin White. The other three, Brunson, Garrett, and Gay, are solid, pretty much all-around, but you could combine each one’s elite traits for the ultimate linebacker. Take the phyiscality and tenacious run defense of TJ Brunson, the sure-tackling of Cale Garrett, and the pass rush ability of Wille Gay and, well, you’ve basically got Devin White. None of them have put it all together yet, but any and all of them have the potential to threaten Thompson and Moses for the title of ‘best linebacker in the SEC’. Potential Breakout Stars -Buddy Johnson, Texas A&M (0.53) -Jamar Watson, Kentucky (0.34) -Deandre Square, Kentucky (0.28) -James Houston, Florida (0.24) Texas A&M loses a ton of talent from the front seven, returning just one qualifying OAYP candidate in Justin Madubuike. Of all the new faces, though, Buddy Johnson appears most poised to bear the leadership burden. He’s got more than a few meaningful reps under his belt now, and has flashed in big games over the past two years, most specifically at LSU in 2017 and Mississippi State in 2018, and in the Aggies’ bowl win over NC State last year. Looking to carry that postseason momentum into 2019, Johnson has a chance to make a name for himself around the SEC. Kentucky obviously had an upper echelon defense a season ago, but having to replace Josh Allen, not to mention the entire secondary, is less than ideal. However, with Watson and Square, alongside Kash Daniel, the dropoff may not be as severe as some people anticipate. James Houston is also worth keeping an eye on. A natural playmaker, if he can earn more snaps in 2019, he could do a lot in the way of replacing Vosean Joseph’s production. Full Marginal OAYP Rankings for Qualifying SEC Linebackers 1. Erroll Thompson, Mississippi State (1.34) 2. Dylan Moses, Alabama (0.94) 3. De'Jon Harris, Arkansas (0.78) 4. TJ Brunson, South Carolina (0.67) 5. Cale Garrett, Missouri (0.6) 6. Willie Gay, Mississippi State (0.59) 7. Michael Divinity, LSU (0.36) 8. Mohamed Sanogo, Ole Miss (0.21) 9. Jacob Phillips, LSU (0.19) 10. Tae Crowder, Georgia (0.18) 11. Kash Daniel, Kentucky (-0.14) 12. Daniel Bituli, Tennessee (-0.22) 13. Sherrod Greene, South Carolina (-0.29) 14. Leo Lewis, Mississippi State (-0.37) 15. Darrin Kirkland, Tennessee (-0.54) 16. Monty Rice, Georgia (-0.66) 17. Dmitri Moore, Vanderbilt (-0.74) 18. David Reese, Florida (-0.75) 19. Will Ignont, Tennessee (-1.05) 20. Willie Hibbler, Ole Miss (-1.08)

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