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Bevo’s Daily Roundup: Nebraska officials ‘disappointed’ in Big 10’s decision to postpone fall sports

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Plus: NCAA fumbles in the U.S. Supreme Court

Iowa v Nebraska Photo by Steven Branscombe/Getty Images

The college football world is a mess right now.

On Tuesday, the Big 10 conference announced its plan to postpone its fall sports season.

Nebraska Cornhuskers officials were unpleased, according to a statement obtained by the Omaha World-Herald.

Meanwhile, at least for now, the Big 12’s football season is still on.

WHAT THE WISE MEN ARE SAYING ABOUT THE LONGHORNS

Austin American-Statesman: With new schedule, Texas opens Big 12 play Sept. 26 at Texas Tech, Oklahoma still Oct. 10

Austin American-Statesman: The Dotted Line: Will football recruiting be impacted by this week’s conference decisions? No one knows

Austin American-Statesman: Texas A&M AD Ross Bjork on playing in 2020: ‘I believe there’s a pathway forward’

Dallas Morning News: How our own spectacular failure is leading to the cancellation of college football

247Sports: Morning Brew: What really just happened with the Big 12

247Sports: Mike at Night: Running back targets, season postponements

ICYMI IN BURNT ORANGE NATION

Big Ten and Pac-12 cancel fall football seasons

Urban Meyer thinks spring football is an impossibility

Reports: Big 12 will move forward with plans to play football this fall

Big 12 Conference releases revised Texas schedule

WHAT WE’RE READING

Banner Society: Coaches don’t know what to do with themselves if there’s no fall football

SBNation: Everything you missed last night, from never-ending hockey to a Giannis headbutt

NEWS ACROSS THE LONGHORN REPUBLIC AND BEYOND

  • The Associated Press reports that Supreme Court Justice Elena Kagan denied the NCAA’s request “for a stay of injunction that will end association-wide limits on education-related benefits that college athletes can receive.” More from the AP: “Barring the NCAA’s ability to convince U.S. District Judge Claudia Wilken to change the injunction’s effective date, Kagan’s ruling sets the stage for at least one recruiting cycle in which schools will be able to decide on a conference-level basis whether to allow offers to football, men’s basketball and/or women’s basketball players that go beyond covering the full cost of attending school.”
  • It’s looking more like college football may return to splitting a national championship this season. From Sports Illustrated: “One would think should three of the Power 5 conferences go forward with football in the fall the College Football Playoff will still select four teams and play through its normal postseason sans the other two leagues. Eventually we would see a semi-normal ending to the year with a national champ crowned after the three-game tournament. On the other hand the Pac-12 and Big Ten could host what amounts to its own four-team tournament, using its conference championship games as semifinals and a championship game (which would obviously be named the Rose Bowl) to follow.”