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As of July 30th, seven former Louisville basketball stars are on NBA rosters. We provide our boldest predictions for each player.
Headlined by Utah Jazz up-and-coming superstar Donovan Mitchell, there are currently seven former Louisville basketball stars on NBA rosters with a few months to go before training camps get underway.

In 2018-19, six of the seven players who once donned the red and black started in an NBA game with Donovan Mitchell leading the way with 77 starts, followed by Terry Rozier who started 14.

Montrezl Harrell finished second in Sixth Man of the Year voting, while Donovan Mitchell proved to be one of the most improved players in the NBA, helping to lead the Jazz to the fifth seed.

Deng Adel and Ray both spent their rookie seasons bouncing back and forth between the NBA and the NBA G-League, playing with the Cleveland Cavaliers and Dallas Mavericks/Phoenix Suns respectively, showing glimpses of potential and hopes of one day earning minutes in a rotation.

Damion Lee played very well in a limited role with the Golden State Warriors, nearly earning a full-time roster at the end of the year.

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Heading into the 2019-2020 season, Donovan Mitchell looks poised to take the next step in NBA stardom, new Charlotte Hornet Terry Rozier will get the chance to prove hes a starting point guard, Gorgui Dieng will look to rebound, Montrezl Harrell will have a shot at being the anchor for an NBA title team, while Lee, Spalding, and Adel all will be hoping to earn roster spots.

What will each player do? I do my best to provide bold predictions for each guy for the 2019-2020 season.

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The Oakland Raiders announced the signings of running back Isaiah Crowell and linebacker Brandon Marshall on Thursday.

Crowell’s one-year deal is worth up to $2.5 million, and Marshall’s one-year deal is worth up to $4.1 million, according to ESPN’s Adam Schefter.

Doug Martin and Marshawn Lynch, who finished first and second for the Raiders in rushing yards last season, are both free agents. The Raiders now have five running backs on their roster with Crowell joining Jalen Richard, DeAndre Washington, Chris Warren III and James Butler.

Crowell’s addition likely ends any chance Martin will return to the Raiders. Coach Jon Gruden said Tuesday at the NFL meetings that the door was “always open” for Lynch to return.

Crowell became a free agent when he was released by the New York Jets on March 14, a day after the team agreed with running back Le’Veon Bell on a four-year contract.

Crowell, who turned 26 in January, was one-and-done with the New York Jets. After four seasons with the Cleveland Browns, he signed a three-year, $12 million contract ($4 million guaranteed at signing) and became the starting running back last season.

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He rushed for 685 yards, six touchdowns and a 4.8-yard average, but it was an odd season in that one-third of his production came in one game. In a Week 5 victory over the Denver Broncos, he set the franchise record with 219 rushing yards.

The most amazing part about it was he needed only 15 carries — a remarkable 14.6 per-carry average. It was the highest average in a game (minimum: 15 attempts) by any player in NFL history.

Crowell’s season dipped sharply after his record-setting day, as he eclipsed 49 yards only once for the remainder of the year. He battled foot and ankle injuries and finished on injured reserve.

He created national headlines with an unsportsmanlike-conduct penalty in Week 3 at Cleveland. After scoring against his former team, Crowell celebrated by pretending to wipe his rear end with the ball, which he threw into the ground.

Crowell received a public rebuke from then-coach Todd Bowles. He was fined $13,369 by the NFL, but he parlayed the crude gesture into an endorsement deal with a company that sells toilet wipes for men.

In 2016, Crowell sparked a controversy when he posted on his Instagram account an illustration of a police officer being stabbed in the neck by a hooded figure. It was his response to the fatal shootings of two black men by Dallas police officers. A day later, five officers were killed by sniper fire. Crowell later apologized and donated a game check to the police department.

In five seasons, Crowell has 3,803 rushing yards and 27 touchdowns.

Marshall became a free agent after the Broncos opted not to exercise their team option with two years left on his contract. The 29-year-old appeared in 11 games last season but compiled only 42 tackles and didn’t have a sack or interception.

After the season, Marshall acknowledged that he wasn’t sure what his future looked like after the Broncos (6-10) missed the playoffs for the third straight season since their Super Bowl win in 2015.

“You don’t know,” Marshall said. “You know there’s going to be a lot of change because we didn’t make the playoffs the last three years. Yeah, we won a Super Bowl, but it just hasn’t been right the last couple years. For me, I say it’s up in the air. You don’t know what the new coaches want, what they’re going to do upstairs.”

A true leader.

On and off the field.

Thank you, @BMarshh. pic.twitter.com/DxcISylaBL

Denver Broncos (@Broncos) March 28, 2019
Marshall joined the Broncos in 2013 after one season with the Jacksonville Jaguars, who selected him in the fifth round (142nd overall) of the 2012 draft. For his career, he has 419 tackles, 6.5 sacks, four forced fumbles and two interceptions.

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FRISCO, Texas — Ohio running back A.J. Ouellette doesn’t think of Frank Solich as the oldest head coach in FBS. He sees him as the guy who stuck around a smaller program long enough to run it for going on 15 years.

Ouellette gave Solich and the Bobcats a little something to build on in his final game.

The senior had his fourth straight 100-yard game with 164 yards rushing, quarterback Nathan Rourke accounted for all three touchdowns and Ohio rolled to a 27-0 victory over San Diego State in the drizzly Frisco Bowl on Wednesday night.

Ohio (9-4) finished with six wins in seven games and won a second straight bowl game under Solich, who became the oldest head coach in FBS at 74 before bowl season when 79-year-old Bill Snyder retired at Kansas State.

“To have him a little older than most coaches, young coaches are at a school a couple of years and they leave,” said Ouellette, who finished among Ohio’s career rushing leaders with 3,784 yards. “Him being there 14 years, we’ve just been lucky that he stayed around.”

Solich spent 19 years on Tom Osborne’s staff at Nebraska before replacing the coach at his alma mater in 1998.

After six years in charge of the Cornhuskers, Solich was forced out following a 9-3 season, a year after a 7-7 record that ended a streak of 40 straight winning seasons. A year later, he took the Ohio job and has taken the Bobcats to 10 bowls in 14 seasons.

“I feel like I still have a lot of energy,” Solich said. “I still feel like I communicate well with players and coaches. I’m not feeling like the oldest coach, at least not tonight.”

San Diego State was shut out in a bowl for the first time since its first postseason appearance — a 53-0 loss to Hardin-Simmons in the 1948 Harbor Bowl at long-since-demolished Balboa Stadium in San Diego.

The Aztecs had 44 of their 287 yards on one run by Juwan Washington while losing a fourth straight game in a season for the first time in eight years under coach Rocky Long. The fourth-best run defense in FBS gave up a season-high 215 yards rushing to Ohio.

San Diego State’s first meeting with Ohio was its first loss in 15 games against Mid-American Conference teams. The 27-point margin ended a streak of 10 straight games decided by single digits for the Aztecs, which the school said was the longest such streak since at least 1980.

“I think you have to look at everything you do, from the top on down,” Long said. “We can delve into this as deep as you want. And we’re evaluating everything in our program. And it might be nothing but we don’t have one big-time player. That might be the difference.”

THE TAKEAWAY

San Diego State: Long is one of five current coaches to lead his team to a bowl in each of his first eight seasons. The Aztecs, who have been to nine straight bowls, are 3-5 in the postseason under Long with consecutive losses in the Dallas area. Army was a 42-35 winner in last year’s Armed Forces Bowl in Fort Worth.

Ohio: The Bobcats have a 1-1 postseason record in Texas, getting even 56 years after losing to West Texas State 15-14 in the school’s first bowl appearance in the 1962 Sun Bowl in El Paso. The school’s only other game in Texas was in nearby Denton, a 31-30 double-overtime win against North Texas in 2009.

ROURKE’S TOUCHDOWNS

Light rain that fell throughout the first half didn’t seem to bother Rourke. The junior fooled the entire San Diego State defense with a fake handoff to Ouellette and ran untouched 9 yards around left end to cap a 15-play drive for a 10-0 lead in the second quarter.

Rourke’s other scoring run was from 11 yards before halftime, and he threw a 35-yard TD to a wide-open Andrew Meyer near the goal line on a flea-flicker from Ouellette in the fourth quarter. Rourke was 10 of 22 for 206 yards passing with 44 yards rushing.

UP NEXT

San Diego State: Standout LB Kyahva Tezino is eligible to enter the NFL draft, so his decision will go a long toward determining the Aztecs’ hopes of getting back to 10 wins after a two-year streak ended. San Diego State opens at home against Weber State on Aug. 31.

Ohio: Solich’s 15th season should be the third as a starter for Rourke, who is losing his top running back in Ouellette and three of his offensive linemen. The Bobcats open at home against Rhode Island on Aug. 31.

More AP college football: https://apnews.com/Collegefootball and https://twitter.com/AP-Top25

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MOBILE, Ala. — Tra Minter ran for a career-high 203 yards and Cole Garvin and Evan Orth each threw a long touchdown pass to Jamarius Way to help South Alabama hold off Coastal Carolina 31-28 on Friday.

Minter, a junior who had never had a 100-yard rushing game, had 24 carries and added two catches for 49 yards for the Jaguars (3-9, 2-6 Sun Belt Conference), who snapped a four-game skid.

South Alabama took a 3-0 lead on Gavin Patterson’s 32-yard field goal on its first possession and stretched the advantage to 10-0 on Garvin’s 45-yard hookup with Way following a lost fumble by Coastal Carolina. The Jaguars upped their lead to 17-0 when backup quarterback Orth hit Way for a 73-yard scoring strike 1:32 into the second quarter.

Isaiah Likely hauled in a 31-yard pass from Bryce Carpenter to pull the Chanticleers (5-7, 2-6) within 17-7, but Kawaan Baker scored on a 6-yard run and South Alabama took a 24-7 lead into the half. Alex James’ 2-yard TD run pulled Coastal Carolina within 10 points before Garvin and Way connected again for a 7-yard score and a 31-14 lead. The Chanticleers added James’ 1-yard TD run early in the fourth quarter and Kilton Anderson’s 16-yard TD pass to Malcolm Williams with 34 seconds remaining.

Garvin and Orth combined to complete 10 of 13 passes for 202 yards. Way finished with six catches for 141 yards and three scores.

Anderson completed 20 of 32 passes for 262 yards and a TD for the Chanticleers, who fell one win shy of qualifying for a bowl game.

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LYNCHBURG, Va. — Stephen Calvert threw two touchdown passes, Solomon Ajayi returned an interception 26 yards for a score and Liberty jumped out to a big lead and held on for a 28-21 victory over New Mexico State on Saturday.

The Flames (5-6) took a 7-0 lead on Calvert’s 5-yard TD toss to Antonio Gandy-Golden. Alex Probert kicked a 25-yard field goal and Ajayi had his pick-6 on the Aggies’ ensuing possession just 8:51 into the game.

New Mexico State got on the scoreboard on the ensuing kickoff when Jason Huntley raced 85 yards to the end zone. Javahn Ferguson picked off Calvert and raced 37 yards for a score with 37 seconds left in the opening quarter to pull the Aggies (3-9) within 17-14.

Liberty added a 51-yard third-quarter field goal by Probert with 2:06 left, and after the Aggies turned the ball over on downs, Calvert connected with B.J. Farrow for a 31-yard score and a 28-14 halftime lead. NMSU’s final score came when Josh Adkins hit Naveon Mitchell for a 4-yard TD with 1:46 left to play.

Frankie Hickson had his fourth 100-yard rushing game for the Flames, running for 116 yards on 27 carries.

Johnathan Boone snagged seven passes for 91 yards for NMSU.

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GREENVILLE, N.C. — Holton Ahlers threw four touchdown passes and ran for another score on Saturday night as East Carolina scored the final 41 points to beat UConn 55-21.

Ahlers completed 22 of 31 passes for 242 yards and ran 12 times for 130 yards for the Pirates (3-7, 1-6 American), who snapped a five-game losing streak. Trace Christian added 13 carries for 102 yards and a score, and Anthony Scott ran six times for 67 yards and a TD.

The Huskies (1-10, 0-7) led 21-14 early in the second quarter on David Pindell’s 6-yard touchdown pass to Hergy Mayala. East Carolina answered with an eight-play, 70-yard TD drive so that both teams scored touchdowns on each their first three possessions.

The Pirates took the lead for good at 28-21 on Scott’s 5-yard touchdown run and added a pair of field goals to lead by 13 at halftime.

Pindell was 15 of 25 for 156 yards, three touchdowns and an interception for UConn.

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BOWLING GREEN, Ohio — Woody Barrett threw two touchdown passes and ran for another, Jo-El Shaw scored on an 18-yard run with 1:50 to play and Kent State beat Bowling Green 35-28 on Tuesday night to snap its six-game losing streak.

Barrett was 14-of-24 passing for 157 yards and two touchdowns with no interceptions and added 77 yards rushing. Shaw finished with a career-high 128 yards rushing and two TDs.

On third-and-6 from near midfield, Barrett ripped off a 34-yard run and, on the next play, Shaw took the handoff up the middle, broke a tackle near the line of scrimmage and raced to the end zone to cap the scoring.

Kent State ended a nine-game skid in Mid-American Conference play.

Bowling Green’s Jarret Doege hit Hargrove for a 4-yard touchdown and then connected with Morris for the 2-point conversion to tie it early in the fourth quarter but Kent State answered with a six-play, 75-yard drive to take a 28-21 lead when Barrett threw a 2-yard TD pass to Antwan Dixon with 11:09 to play.

The Golden Flashes (2-7, 1-4) forced a punt on BGSU’s ensuing drive, but Barrett’s fumble on their next play from scrimmage was recovered at the Kent State 27, setting up a 12-yardTD pass from Doege to Noah Massey that made it 28-all with 5:34 to play.

Kent State ended a nine-game skid in MAC play.

Bowling Green (1-8, 0-5) has lost six straight overall and nine in a row in conference play.

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ATHENS, Ohio — Nathan Rourke threw for four touchdowns on eight completions and Ohio defeated Bowling Green 49-14, spoiling the debut of interim head coach Carl Pelini on Saturday.

Pelini took over the Falcons (1-7, 0-4 Mid-American) this week after Mike Jinks was fired following a 1-6 start this season and a 7-24 record in his third year at the school.

Rourke threw only 12 times but tossed two touchdowns to Papi White, one a 76-yarder, and one each to Andrew Meyer and Cameron Odom for the Bobcats (4-3, 2-1), and finished with 193 yards passing.

Rourke, who added 101 yards rushing, and White also had touchdown runs as did Quinton Maxwell. Maleek Irons had 116 yards on 12 carries to lead the Ohio rushing attack that finished with 392 yards.

Bowling Green scored the game’s first touchdown and was tied at 14 early in the second quarter before the Bobcats finished the half with three scores to lead 35-14 at the break.

Jarret Doege threw for 214 yards and two scores and Scott Miller had 145 yards receiving and a touchdown for Bowling Green.

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MUNCIE, Ind. — Tre Harbison ran for two scores, Marcus Childers threw for a touchdown and Northern Illinois held off Ball State 24-16 on Saturday.

NIU had a 21-6 lead late in the third quarter, but the Cardinals closed to 21-16 on James Gilbert’s 3-yard TD run that was set up by Ray Wilborn’s interception. NIU answered with Andrew Gantz’s 27-yard field goal for a two-possession game with 5:26 to play.

Ball State drove to NIU’s 35, but was stopped on downs when Riley Neal’s pass to Justin Hall was broken up by Trayshon Foster in the end zone.

Childers was 18 of 29 for 143 yards passing with a 13-yard TD pass to D.J. Brown for the Huskies (3-3, 2-2 Mid-American Conference).

Harbison scored on a 1-yard run for a 14-0 second-quarter lead and his second 1-yarder in the third quarter made it 21-6. Marcus Jones gained 130 yards on 12 carries.

Neal was 28 of 45 for 219 yards passing for the Cardinals (2-4, 2-2).

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In the end, as many had expected, it didn’t matter that Ohio State coach Urban Meyer was suspended for the first three games — at least as far as the Buckeyes’ win-loss record is concerned. With its 40-28 win against No. 15 TCU in Arlington, Texas, on Saturday night, Ohio State showed its resiliency and resolve against its first really challenging opponent, and made a statement that it’s to be taken seriously in the College Football Playoff race.

The rest of the Big Ten … not so much.

Michigan lost to Notre Dame in Week 1 and on Saturday had 13 penalties for 137 yards in a win against SMU. Penn State needed overtime to beat Appalachian State in its opener, but is still 3-0 and looking amazing! — against nobody. Michigan State blew a 10-point, fourth-quarter lead last week and lost at Arizona State. Nebraska lost at home to Troy. Maryland lost at home to Temple. Northwestern lost at home to Akron. Rutgers lost at Kansas. Oh, and Wisconsin lost at home on Saturday to BYU (yes, the same team that lost to Cal) in what was the biggest upset of the season so far.

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In spite of everything that has gone embarrassingly wrong for the Big Ten, though, it still has a true playoff contender and one of the best-looking teams in the country in Ohio State — and the Buckeyes did it with acting head coach Ryan Day — not Meyer. At 3-0, Ohio State is the only team in the Big Ten with three things that will continue to impress the 13-member selection committee: a neutral-site win over a ranked opponent, convincing wins and an A on the so-called eye test.

It’s a good thing, because after Wisconsin’s loss to BYU, the last thing the league needed Saturday night was for standout defensive end Nick Bosa and the Buckeyes to go down.

With 41 seconds left and a chance to send the game into overtime, Wisconsin fifth-year senior kicker Rafael Gaglianone’s field goal attempt sailed wide left, cementing a shocking 24-21 BYU win and sending the Badgers’ playoff hopes plummeting.

“It was disappointing letting the team down,” Gaglianone said, “but I’m not going to let one play define me — or define this season.”

One play won’t — but one loss might.

Wisconsin, a team that has consistently had to fight for national respect in spite of its sustained success, is going to have to keep on clawing after Saturday’s embarrassing home loss. Wisconsin was a 23.5-point favorite against BYU and had a 93.1 percent chance to win, according to ESPN Football power Index, but couldn’t overcome a fourth-quarter deficit. Wisconsin was the third Big Ten team to lose on Saturday as a double-digit favorite (along with Maryland minus-16 and Nebraska minus-10.5).

Last year, even when Wisconsin was undefeated, the selection committee kept it out of the top four for a majority of the rankings in favor of some one-loss teams because of a weak strength of schedule — and the Badgers trounced BYU 40-6. “I still like this team,” Wisconsin coach Paul Chryst said in his postgame news conference. “I like them and who they are. This is where we’re at right now, and I have confidence in the group making the choice to go forward.

“We’re 2-1, and we start Big Ten play against Iowa, and that’s a rivalry and all that. We’ll continue to find out about these guys, but I do like this group, and I’m confident of the response, but we’ve got to go do it. We’ve got to put that into action.”

Immediately.

Wisconsin travels to Iowa on Saturday, one of five remaining Big Ten road games, along with Michigan, Northwestern, Penn State and Purdue. Iowa embarrassed Ohio State last year, beating the Buckeyes 55-24 in a game that essentially kept them out of the playoff last year in spite of winning the Big Ten. In 2016, Iowa beat then-No. 3 Michigan, another ink blot on a playoff rsum.

Wisconsin certainly can’t afford another one.
Ohio State is 3-0, which is something only four other Big Ten teams can say. Matthew Pearce/Icon Sportswire/Getty Images
Wisconsin’s only other nonconference wins are against Western Kentucky and New Mexico, which does nothing for its playoff rsum. It amounts to little more than a slow golf clap.

“Heading into Big Ten play we know that these games count,” Wisconsin senior running back Taiwan Deal said. “We still have the Big Ten championship ahead of us, so that will be our goal moving forward.”

The rest of the Big Ten should be cheering on the Badgers, because it will only help the winner of the East and the conference championship game as a whole to feature two highly ranked opponents. If Wisconsin continues to stumble, though, it will devalue a win against the Badgers. Ohio State beat Wisconsin last year and it wasn’t enough.

Last year, though, the Buckeyes lost their marquee nonconference game, against Oklahoma.

This year?

Ohio State’s win over TCU is one of the most impressive nonconference wins of the season, along with Clemson’s true road win at Texas A&M. The selection committee will take note of the Buckeyes’ two defensive touchdowns, especially considering the loss of Bosa to injury. It’s a better nonconference win than Georgia or Alabama have.

“We’ve tried to create games that are challenging but also interesting, whether it’s in the nonconference or playing nine games in the conference or playing the best teams we can play in the bowl season,” Big Ten commissioner Jim Delany said at conference’s media days in July. “It’s not for everybody. Some people would rather play fewer conference games or FCS, but we believe in strength of schedule because we’re trying to do a variety of things.

“That’s not to say everybody’s playing an [autonomous 5] opponent every week in the nonconference, but you can see there’s real effort to put together schedules that are as strong as anybody’s in the country.”

It doesn’t always work out that way, though. Wisconsin’s nonconference schedule — Western Kentucky, New Mexico and BYU — was supposed to be a breeze.

“Anytime you lose, it hurts,” said Wisconsin senior safety D’Cota Dixon. “All the preparation you put in with the guys you have been practicing with all week. But it hurts even worse to see that reaction on the guys’ faces on the sideline having to accept a loss. It is not necessarily the loss itself, but the opportunity we let go. But it is fuel and we will get better from this.”