Sale v Bath live stream: How to watch from anywhere

first_imgThat’s great value given they are showing every Premiership match played behind closed doors live and will also be covering the European Champions and Challenge Cup knockout stages in September and October. Plus, you can cancel at any time because there’s no contract.Get a BT Sport Monthly PassIf you’re from the UK but are overseas when Sale v Bath takes place, you can get your normal live stream but you’ll need a VPN – see the information above.Sale v Bath live stream: How to watch from the USAIf you live in the States, the official broadcaster of Premiership matches is NBC, with matches streamed on NBC Sports Gold so you can watch them anytime and anywhere.Sale v Bath will kick off at 10am EST and 7am on the West Coast.The NBC Sports Gold Pass for rugby is $79.99 and includes coverage of the Gallagher Premiership, European Champions and Challenge Cups, and Guinness Six Nations.Sale v Bath live stream: How to watch from AustraliaFor those in Australia, Fox Sports have the rights to show Premiership matches and you can watch Sale v Bath at 11.55pm on Sunday (AEST).The Foxtel Sports HD bundle is $74 a month – and you get 50+ other channels as well as Foxtel GO so you can watch when on the move.Foxtel Sports HD bundle Here are all the details on how you can watch Sale’s upcoming match with Bath. International Contest: Sale and Bath will have plenty of internationals competing this weekend (Getty Images) Sale v Bath live stream: How to watch from the UKSale v Bath, which kicks off at 3pm on Sunday, will be shown live on the BT Sport app. If you don’t have a BT contract but want to watch the match, don’t worry because you can still easily watch it online.That’s because BT Sport has a contract-free monthly pass that allows you to get instant access to all four of their sport channels for just £25. We recommend VPN services in the context of legal recreational uses. For example:Accessing a service from another country (subject to the terms and conditions of that service)Protecting your online security and strengthening your online privacy when abroadWe do not support or condone the illegal or malicious use of VPN services. Consuming pirated content that is paid-for is neither endorsed nor approved by Future Publishing.  Sale v Bath live stream: How to watch from New ZealandIt’s little wonder that Sky Sport NZ, with ten sports channels, including one dedicated to rugby, is the rights-holder for Premiership matches in New Zealand.If you want to tune in to Sale v Bath from the Land of the Long White Cloud, the match kicks off at 2am on Monday morning on Sky Sport 1.It costs $31.99 a month to add Sky Sport to your Sky Starter pack ($25.99) but if you sign up for 12 months before 30 September 2020 you’ll get your first month free. Plus, you’ll get Sky Go, which allows you to watch live rugby wherever you are.Sky Sport NZ offer Can’t get to the shops? You can download the digital edition of Rugby World straight to your tablet or subscribe to the print edition to get the magazine delivered to your door.Follow Rugby World on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. Sale v Bath live stream: How to watch from anywhereSale are on fantastic form in the Gallagher Premiership at the moment winning their last four matches. This run of form has seen them rise up the table to as high as 2nd and they will be looking to cement that position against Bath this weekend.Bath are not a side to be taken lightly though as they have won their last two matches including a 40-15 drubbing or Worcester. They sit in 5th place right now only four points behind Sale so this weekend’s action could see big swings in the table.Indeed the last time the two sides faced each other was in December 2019 and it was a narrow victory for Bath. We expect the scoreline to be similarly tight this weekend. Below are the teams.Sale: Luke James, Denny Solomona, Manu Tuilagi, Rohan Janse van Rensburg, Marland Yarde, AJ MacGinty, Faf de Klerk, Valerey Morozov, Akker van der Merwe, Will-Griff John, Matt Postlethwaite, Jean-Luc du Preez, Jono Ross (captain) Ben Curry, Tom CurryReplacements: Rob Webber, Coenie Oosthuizen, Jake Cooper-Woolley, Cobus Wiese, Jean Luc du Preez, Will Cliff, Sam James, Arron Reed. Bath: Tom de Glanville, Gabriel Hamer-Webb, Jonathan Joseph, Josh Matavesi, Ruaridh McConnochie, Rhys Priestland, Ben Spencer, Beno Obano, Tom Dunn, Will Stuart, Josh McNally, Charlie Ewels (captain), Josh Bayliss, Sam Underhill, Taulupe FaletauReplacements: Ross Batty, Juan Schoeman, Henry Thomas, Will Spencer, Tom Ellis, Miles Reid, Will Chudley, Cameron RedpathHere’s how to find a reliable live stream for Sale v Bath wherever you are.How to watch Sale v Bath from outside your countryIf you’re abroad, but still want to watch your local Premiership coverage, like Sale v Bath, you can do so by using a VPN – Virtual Private Network.VPNs allow you to get around any geo-blocking by changing your IP address so you appear in a different location and can watch the same legal Premiership live stream you would at home.Our friends at TechRadar have tested hundreds of VPN and recommend ExpressVPN, which is easy to use, has strong security features and allows you to watch on several devices at once, including smart TVs and phones, iPads, tablets, PCs and Macs.Plus, ExpressVPN comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee. You can try it out for a month for free or sign up for an annual plan and get three months free.Check out ExpressVPN LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALSlast_img read more

Thousands of drug convictions linked to convicted chemist thrown out

first_imgiStock/Thinkstock(BOSTON) — A Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court justice dismissed more than 7,600 criminal drug cases because of their ties to a former chemist whose use of drugs in a state lab may have tainted evidence.Justice Frank Gaziano signed a declaratory judgment ordering the cases overseen by Sonja Farak, who worked at the Massachusetts State Crime Laboratory in Amherst, to be vacated and dismissed.Sonja Farak spent nearly nine years misusing drugs in the state lab before she was arrested in 2013. She pleaded guilty in 2014 to drug possession and evidence tampering and was sentenced to 18 months in prison.Last fall the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) and the Committee for Public Counsel Services (CPCS) teamed up with the Fick & Marx law firm in Boston and filed a petition calling for the dismissal of every drug conviction that came out of Amherst lab while Farak was working there.“Today, the burden of an unjust criminal conviction has been lifted off the shoulders of thousands of people, people who can now apply for jobs and housing and move forward with their lives,” Rebecca Jacobstein, a staff attorney for CPCS said in a statement.The ACLU also points to prosecutorial misconduct, accusing prosecutors of deceiving defense lawyers on the scope of Farak’s wrongdoing.In total, 11,162 convictions from 7,690 cases were thrown out. Most of these convictions come from Hampden County, according to the ACLU.“We have a public health crisis, not a criminal justice problem, and aggressive drug prosecutions based on tainted evidence are not the solution.” Daniel Marx of Fick & Marx said in a statement.This dismissal comes a year after a separate incident in the state in which 22,000 wrongful drug convictions were overturned after being tainted by another state chemist, Annie Dookhan.The dismissals stemming from Dookhan’s alleged tampering marked the largest instance of wrongful convictions in the nation’s history, according to the ACLU.The ACLU and the CPCS will be filing another petition with the state’s top court to throw out even more cases and establish guidelines to prevent future cases of evidence tampering.Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

Whittingham Named AFCA FBS Regional Coach of the Year

first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailWACO, Texas – Utah head coach Kyle Whittingham has been named the American Football Coaches Association Football Bowl Subdivision Region 5 Coach of the Year.Whittingham is a finalist for the National Coach of the Year, which will be announced at the American Football Coaches Awards on Tuesday, January 14, during the 2020 AFCA Convention in Nashville, Tennessee.The 2008 AFCA FBS National Coach of the Year, Whittingham earns his first regional honor after leading Utah to an 11-2 record, the Pac-12 South Division title and an appearance in the Valero Alamo Bowl.In his 15th season as head coach at Utah, Whittingham has an overall record of 131-63. He is the longest-tenured coach in the Pac-12 Conference and the third-longest tenured head coach in FBS. Whittingham is in his 26th season overall at Utah, beginning as the Utes defensive line coach in 1994.Utah is 11-2 in bowls games under Whittingham and his .846 bowl winning percentage ranks second all-time in FBS history among coaches who have won at least seven bowl games. Utah has made the sixth-most appearances of any school in the College Football Playoff rankings since it began in 2014.Whittingham earned the 2008 national honor after guiding the Utes to a 13-0 record, the Mountain West Conference title and a victory in the Sugar Bowl. His victories also include a win in the 2005 Fiesta Bowl as co-coach with Urban Meyer.Individually, Whittingham has had 15 players make major All-America teams (those determining the NCAA’s consensus team), won 81 first-team all-conference awards and had 86 players sign contracts with NFL teams. Robert Lovell Written by Tags: AFCA FBS Regional Coach of the Year/Kyle Whittingham/Utah Utes Football December 10, 2019 /Sports News – Local Whittingham Named AFCA FBS Regional Coach of the Yearlast_img read more

12 questions to ponder in this fast-paced, complicated world

first_imgAs I walk to the podium, I’ll know one thing for sure.This crowd hasn’t had it easy.This week, I’ll address 250 compliance professionals at NAFCU’s annual Regulatory Compliance Seminar.NCUA. The CFPB. TRID. RBC. HMDA. Forms. Policies. Procedures.The past seven years has seen a non-stop barrage of rule changes, regulations and new requirements.So what can I say to these dedicated professionals? Can I say that things will get easier? That regulatory change will suddenly halt?They’d laugh me off the stage.But I can do this. I can remind them that while so much of the world is outside of our control, there’s a good deal that we do affect.So here’s a series of questions for them, for you, and for me.1. Did you get enough sleep last night?2. Are you getting enough exercise?3. Are you eating well?4. Are you giving it your best at work?5. Do your emails build people up, or tear them down?6. When is the last time you mentored or coached someone who was struggling?7. Do you give your colleagues the benefit of the doubt?8. Do you keep your word?9. Do you constantly improve your communication skills?10. Do you understand the duties and responsibilities of your colleagues?11. When you don’t agree with someone or something, do you rush to judge, or try to understand?12. Did you thank someone today at work?Not so powerless, are we? 61SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Anthony Demangone Anthony Demangone is executive vice president and chief operating officer at the National Association of Federal Credit Unions (NAFCU). Demangone oversees day-to-day operations and manages the association’s education, membership, … Web: https://www.cuinsight.com/partner/nafcu Detailslast_img read more

For the Love of Trees

first_imgYou don’t have to be a proverbial tree-hugger to love trees and wonder at all the things they can do, and do for us.India just broke a world record by planting 50 million trees in one day, National Geographic reported. Wow! Other countries are on the tree-planting binge, too. Why would people do such a thing? “Trees sequester carbon dioxide from the air, thereby reducing the amount of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere,” but they provide many other benefits, too. Besides, they are wonders of engineering in their own right, and often beautiful.Google Tree: You may have marveled at how trees find ways to grow out of the poorest of soils—even out of bare rock, it appears sometimes. That’s because trees have a search strategy: actually, several strategies. If there’s a nutrient hotspot around, PhysOrg says, they will find it. How can they do this without eyes and ears and noses? Well, they have help. Fungi are their partners. But fungi don’t have those things, either. A new paper in PNAS shows how “Root morphology and mycorrhizal symbioses together shape nutrient foraging strategies of temperate trees.” For the curious,Here, we show that in 13 sympatric temperate tree species, when nutrient availability is patchy, thinner root species alter their foraging to exploit patches, whereas thicker root species do not. Moreover, there appear to be two distinct pathways by which thinner root tree species enhance foraging in nutrient-rich patches: AM trees produce more roots, whereas EM trees produce more mycorrhizal fungal hyphae. Our results indicate that strategies of nutrient foraging are complementary among tree species with contrasting mycorrhiza types and root morphologies, and that predictable relationships between below-ground traits and nutrient acquisition emerge only when both roots and mycorrhizal fungi are considered together.River tree: What transports 8 to 10% of the Yukon River’s annual discharge? It’s the trees in boreal forests, Science Daily reports. A team from the University of Alaska made measurements and found that trees, by soaking up snowmelt and transpiring it into the atmosphere, play a larger-than-expected role in the boreal water cycle, especially between late winter and spring. Even deciduous trees before they leaf out in the spring do a lot of water transport work, releasing 21-25% of the available snowmelt water.Coconut homes: The fruits of coconut trees, as we all know, have hairy, waterproof husks that allow the seeds to float across oceans. Science Daily says that the “specialised structure of coconut walls could help to design buildings that can withstand earthquakes and other natural disasters.” Those coconut palms are quite the structural engineers:Their investigations found that within the endocarp layer — which consists mainly of highly lignified stone cells– the vessels that make up the vascular system have a distinct, ladder-like design, which is thought to help withstand bending forces. Each cell is surrounded by several lignified rings, joined together by parallel bridges. “The endocarp seems to dissipate energy via crack deflection” says Stefanie. “This means that any newly developed cracks created by the impact don’t run directly through the hard shell.” It is thought that the angle of the vascular bundles helps to “divert” the trajectory of the cracks. The longer a crack has to travel within the endocarp, the more likely it is that it will stop before it reaches the other side.Other PlantsThe wonders of plant biology extend down to smaller species, too. Here are some more plant wonders:Plants as chemistry labs: Most people probably are unaware of the thousands of the complex organic chemicals manufactured by plants. The refreshing pine-scented air we enjoy when walking in the woods doesn’t just happen. Volatile compounds, particularly terpenes, are made by plants for themselves and for the whole forest community. PNAS gives us a glimpse into the remarkable complexity of processes that go on daily in the laboratories inside plant cells:The triterpenes are a large and highly diverse group of plant natural products. They are synthesized by cyclization of the linear isoprenoid 2,3-oxidosqualene into different triterpene scaffolds by enzymes known as triterpene synthases. This cyclization process is one of the most complex enzymatic reactions known and is only poorly understood. Here, we identify a conserved amino acid residue that is critical for both product and substrate specificity in triterpene synthases from diverse plant species. Our results shed new light on mechanisms of triterpene cyclization in plants and open up the possibility of manipulating both the nature of the precursor and product specificity, findings that can be exploited for the production of diverse and novel triterpenes.The plant that solves Rubik’s cube: Science Daily tells about an enzyme in plants that solves puzzles. “Scientists at the John Innes Centre have discovered a key ‘twist’ in a Rubik’s cube-like plant puzzle, which could pave the way to new, or more effective pharmaceuticals,” the article begins. To make one of the many complex chemicals plants are famous for, called heteroyohimbine, the plant has to twist and turn the molecule. “The puzzle is not a simple jigsaw in which the picture becomes clearer with each new piece discovered; it’s more like a Rubik’s cube.”Sunbathing plants: Why don’t plants get sunburn? They stand out there making shade for others, but are exposed to the hot sun all day. Nigel Paul explores this question on The Conversation and reports that plants make their own sunscreen. Clever! They are, after all, good organic chemists as stated above. The dangerous ultraviolet-B rays (UVB) act as a signal to a protein named UVR8 to turn on their sunscreen production. How many plants had to burn up before that system evolved?Drought-resistant corn: Californians know about this one, looking at their brown lawns after years of drought. Grass isn’t entirely helpless under the onslaught of dry conditions. A paper in PNAS says that grasses like maize are able to suppress shoot-borne roots during drought to conserve water. To do this, the roots and the top of the plant have to talk to each other—and they do, with chemical messages traveling through the pipelines.Nitrogen fixing skill: Many plants (especially legumes, like beans and peas) help the whole planet by “fixing” nitrogen—that is, making the molecular nitrogen gas in the atmosphere available in the form of ammonia and other compounds. N2 in the atmosphere, being triple-bonded, is a tough nut to crack. Current Biology reveals a few more details about the process in soybeans. It “requires complex adjustments of nodule nitrogen metabolism and partitioning processes,” the paper says. If and when scientists can ever replicate what plants do every day, it could revolutionize agriculture.The force: When plant cells divide, they have a problem. Stiff cell walls don’t make way for new cells easily. What to do? Chilean scientists took a look at the forces involved in cell division in plants. Writing in PNAS, they report on recent work that helps resolve a long-standing debate between two hypotheses. It appears now that “the cell will align its division plane with the direction of greatest tension as a whole.” Even so, the scientists are still not sure the process is understood. Maybe both hypotheses are partly right.Light food: The greatest benefit to man and to all animals is plants’ ability to make food from sunlight. Scientists still struggle to understand photosynthesis in detail. Science Daily reported new clues that could help scientists harness the potential of this amazing ability. The clue involves enzymes and signals and wavelengths of light beyond the scope of a quick summary. Too bad they didn’t thank the Creator.“Photosynthesis usually ranks about third after the origin of life and the invention of DNA in lists of the greatest inventions of evolution,” said Bryant. “Photosynthesis was such a powerful invention that it changed Earth’s atmosphere by producing oxygen, allowing diverse and complex life forms — algae, plants, and animals — to evolve.“Incredible egg: Speaking of “plant evolution,” detail freaks may be curious how Current Biology answers the question, “What does it take to be an egg?” In his latest book Evolution: Still a Theory in Crisis, Michael Denton pointed to plant reproduction as a prime example of “baroque” architecture too elaborate to submit to a Darwinian mutation-selection explanation (Discovery Institute’s short video “Biology of the Baroque” explains what that means). The authors of the new paper point to a conserved transcription factor in liverworts that appears to be implicated in cell fate during egg cell production, but they admit, “The genetic regulation of cell patterning within plant gametophytes remains poorly understood.”Anyone see Darwin contributing anything worthwhile to the findings of science listed above? Anyone?(Visited 51 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

SA cartoonist wins major award

first_img12 October 2005South African cartoonist Zapiro is the winner of the principal award of the Prince Claus Fund for 2005.The Netherlands-based Prince Claus Fund makes a number of awards annually to “support artistic and intellectual initiatives of high quality and strong social commitments”. The principal award carries a prize of €100 000 (about R800 000).Zapiro is the alias of 47-year-old Jonathan Shapiro.‘Out of the blue’“I am not quite sure what I felt when I heard the news. Bewilderment and disbelief, I think,” Shapiro told the Mail & Guardian Online last week.“It came out of the blue!”“Zapiro has been granted this award in recognition of his role in stimulating social and cultural development,” the Prince Claus Fund said in a statement.“The satire of his striking cartoons scrutinises the current social and political realities of South Africa, the African continent and the global arena.”The prize will be awarded in Amsterdam on 7 December.Since 1997 the Prince Claus Awards have been presented annually to artists, thinkers and cultural organisations in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean.Zapiro is not the first South African to be recognised by the awards. The District Six Museum in Cape Town were recipients of an award in 2003, Bush Radio and the Film Resource Unit in 2000, and artist David Koloane in 1998.Editorial cartoonistShapiro studied architecture at the University of Cape Town before switching to graphic design.Conscripted into the South African Defence Force, Shapiro joined the United Democratic Front, a broad anti-apartheid grouping.He was detained by the security police in 1988, before leaving the country to take up a Fulbright Scholarship at the School of Visual Arts in New York, where he studied under Art Spiegelman, Will Eisner and Harvey Kurtzman.Since 1994 Zapiro has been the editorial cartoonist for both the Sowetan and the Mail & Guardian. His cartoons also appear in the Sunday Times.In 2001 he won a category prize in the CNN African Journalist of the Year Awards, the first cartoonist to do so. Nine collections of his work have been published, as well as several exhibitions.“With the kind of thought I put in my cartoons and with the progressive agendas I’ve tried to follow while being involved in different organisations, I contribute to the debate and the kind of thinking that changes things,” Shapiro said.SAinfo reporterWould you like to use this article in your publication or on your website? See: Using SAinfo materiallast_img read more

Trump signs $19B Disaster Aid Bill

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue on Thursday commended President Trump’s signing of the disaster relief bill that will provide $19 billion in assistance to states and territories hit by flooding, hurricanes, wildfires and other natural disasters, including a delayed planting season.“Congress provided much needed resources to assist farmers, ranchers and producers dealing with extensive damage to their operations caused by natural disasters,” said Secretary Perdue. “President Trump is committed to helping America’s farmers get back on their feet following recent natural disasters.”Several questions remain on what the legislation means for farmers in Ohio, specifically the portions related to prevented plant acreage. USDA lawyers told Agri-Pulse on Wednesday that acreage included in prevented plant would not be eligible for the second round of the Market Facilitation Program, set to start coming out in July/August.last_img read more

New Zealand Upset Australian Women

first_imgThe New Zealand Women’s Open team have made an impressive start to the 2012 Trans Tasman Series, defeating Australian 4-3 in game one.Australia has dominated New Zealand in the Women’s grade with New Zealand only winning once before this match, in Hamilton in 2002. At last year’s World Cup the Kiwis caught up some ground but with a new coach and some new faces in the squad, they came into this match as an unknown quantity.They didn’t stay unknown for long though, scoring three touchdowns in quick succession to   make it their game to lose. Missy Buchanan was first on the scoreboard, diving over in the middle of the field with just 20 seconds gone. The New Zealand women produced good yards to get her in striking range and she just evaded the touch.Not long after Marama Davis found space on the left wing and streaked down the sideline to make it 2-0. The close-to-perfect start by New Zealand was completed when Tyla Nathan-Wong produced  the yards and Robyna Hokai the finish.The Australian team, however are not World Cup and Trans Tasman champions for nothing and accepted the challenge laid down by the Kiwis.  Their yards were slick and it gave them the opportunities they needed to fight their way back into the contest. The Aussies had repeat sets on the New Zealand line but the saves came at crucial moments and they couldn’t get over.Finally though, Charlotte Caslick managed to touch down and get Australia back into the match. The entire Aussie team’s intensity lifted but New Zealand was up to the task and their defence stayed strong to force Australia into errors.With 20 seconds left on the clock, two young guns for Australia then joined forces for a huge play; Emilee Cherry found space in the in-goal and then got the ball away to Jenna Hitch. It was a nice move from Cherry and it was anyone’s game at half-time with Australia seemingly with the momentum, but New Zealand holding onto a one touchdown lead, 3-2.The second half featured more intense defence from New Zealand and more relentless attack from Australia. It was a top match with both teams giving their all. Australia’s Louise Winchester used her experience to guide her team around the park but dropped balls at crucial times negated the Australian attack. Nathan-Wong dominated for New Zealand in the middle of the field and after a few near misses she was able to get into the in-goal and offload to Marama Davis to give New Zealand a bit of breathing space at 4-2The Aussie yards at this point were strong and the lead didn’t last long as Australia’s Leah Percy made an athletic dive soon after on debut, slipping through the defence.The Touch Blacks though, having defended so well throughout the match were not about to let this one slip. They held strong and calmly ticked down the clock for a 4-3 victory; only the second time in history that New Zealand has beaten Australia in Women’s Open Touch Football. Highlights of the match can be found at the TFA YouTube channel. Please click on the link below to view:http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Noz7hB9elBY&list=UUNA2662hsW_18Wok5HHiMeg&index=3&feature=plcpNew Zealand – 4 (Marama Davis 2, Melissa Buchanan, Robyna Hokai) defeated Australia – 3 (Charlotte Caslick, Jenna Hitch, Leah Percy). Referees – Michael Winter, Luke McKenzie, Tony Arnellast_img read more

10 Schools We Think Will Be In Different Conferences A Decade From Now

first_imgTexas vs. Oklahoma Red River Rivalry at the Cotton Bowl in Dallas.DALLAS – OCTOBER 11: A general view of the Oklahoma Sooners and the Texas Longhorns during the Red River Rivalry at the Cotton Bowl on October 11, 2008 in Dallas, Texas. (Photo by Ronald Martinez/Getty Images) Twitter/@bigtenconf Twitter/@bigtenconfConference realignment has slowed in recent years, mostly due to lengthy television contracts and a restructuring of college football’s postseason format. But it’s just a matter of time before it all heats up again. It’s no secret that some Big 12 ADs are already angling to push the conference to add two schools in the near future.In the last 15 years, dozens of schools have changed allegiances. The ACC has gutted the Big East twice, taking Miami, Virginia Tech, Boston College, Pittsburgh, Syracuse and Notre Dame. The Big Ten now has Nebraska, Maryland and Rutgers. The SEC yanked Texas A&M and Missouri from the Big 12. The Pac-12 now includes Utah and Colorado. The Big 12 has West Virginia and TCU. Those are only changes to the power conferences.Many in the industry believe we’re eventually headed for four “super” conferences – which contain either 16 or 18 programs each. It isn’t that far-fetched of an idea, given what we’ve seen the past decade or two. It would also make the College Football Playoff much easier to predict during the season.We’re going to go out on a ledge and predict 10 major college football/basketball programs that will be in different conferences in 2026. Let’s get started.Get Started: Texas –> Pac-12 >>>Pages: Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11last_img read more