Ten intriguing questions leading up to Midnight Madness festivities

12 Oct

Unlike last year when Kentucky and North Carolina towered over the rest of the nation as the season began, there's no prohibitive favorite this winter.

As Midnight Madness approaches Friday night, Indiana, Louisville, Kentucky, Michigan and Kansas are just a few of the dozens of teams who believe they have legitimate national championship aspirations.

In what promises to be a wide-open season in college hoops, there are plenty of storylines worth following. Here are 10 of the biggest:

1. Is this the year NC State unseats Duke and North Carolina atop the ACC?

The last time neither Duke nor North Carolina won or shared the regular season ACC crown was ten years ago when Wake Forest captured the 2002-03 title. NC State has the chance to break that streak exactly thirty years after Jim Valvano led the Wolfpack to the most unlikely of national titles in 1983.

Thanks to the return of Lorenzo Brown, C.J. Leslie and Scott Wood from last year's Sweet 16 team and the addition of a top-five recruiting class, NC State is suddenly the trendy pick to win the ACC. It also helps that defending champ North Carolina has to replace four first-round picks and that Duke isn't quite as talented as usual with no big-time point guard and Mason Plumlee, Ryan Kelly and Seth Curry playing starring roles.

A word of caution to the Wolfpack faithful, however: Let's not forget that last year's NC State team lost 12 games and snuck into the NCAA tournament as one of the final at-large teams. There's no question NC State will be better, but an outright ACC title and Tobacco Road bragging rights is a huge leap. 

2. Are these Kentucky freshmen as good as those Kentucky freshmen?

Those Kentucky freshmen, of course, are Anthony Davis, Michael Kidd-Gilchrist, Marcus Teague and the rest of the group that led the Wildcats to the national championship last spring. And these Kentucky freshmen are the group that will team with NC State transfer Ryan Harrow and returner Kyle Wiltjer to attempt to replicate that feat this season.

The headliner from Kentucky's fourth straight No. 1 recruiting class is Nerlens Noel, a shot blocking specialist who could provide some of the defensive presence Davis did last season despite John Calipari's refusal to entertain such comparisons. Shooting guard Archie Goodwin is a big-time scorer, versatile small forward Alex Poythress defends, rebounds and gets to the rim and 7-foot Willie Cauley-Stein was the most pleasant surprise of summer workouts.

This group of Kentucky freshmen will certainly be good enough once again to propel the Wildcats into SEC title and Final Four contention. But to expect them to propel Kentucky to another national title and produce the two top picks in next year's NBA Draft? That's probably asking a bit much.

3. Can embattled UCLA coach Ben Howland save his job?

It's amazing that Howland's job security is a legitimate question only four years removed from his third consecutive Final Four appearance at UCLA, but that's how rocky the past few years have been for the Bruins. In the last four years, they have missed the NCAA tournament twice and failed to win more than one game in either of their two trips.

To jumpstart the program this season, Howland landed one of the best recruiting classes in the nation featuring high-scoring wing Shabazz Muhammad, pass-first forward Kyle Anderson, skilled big man Tony Parker and sweet-shooting Jordan Adams. The problem is neither Muhammad nor Anderson have been cleared to play this season by the NCAA even though practice is set to begin.

If UCLA has Muhammad and Anderson for most of the season, to overcome its defensive deficiencies, challenge for the Pac-12 championship and play into the second week of the NCAA tournament at the very least. If one or both were unable to play, suddenly the Bruins look very unproven again on the perimeter and probably have to rely on the Wear twins and Joshua Smith to try to eke out an NCAA bid.

4. Can a player from a non-power conference win national player of the year?

In the past decade, BYU's Jimmer Fredette and Utah's Andrew Bogut are the only two Wooden Award winners to hail from outside the six BCS leagues. That suggests it's a long shot for a player from another conference to make a run, but there are definitely some more intriguing candidates than usual this year.

Creighton's Doug McDermott, the nation's leading returning scorer, is a fixture on most preseason All-American teams. Murray State guard Isaiah Canaan, the centerpiece of last year's final remaining unbeaten team, has also received some early All-American buzz. And guys like UNLV's Mike Moser, Lehigh's C.J. McCollum, San Diego State's Jamaal Franklin and North Texas' Tony Mitchell also have the talent to play their way into consideration.

The key for any of them to have a realistic chance is they have to put up huge numbers and their teams have to be nationally relevant in February and March. Of the above group, McDermott, Moser and Franklin have the best chance to make that happen, though the rest should not be counted out.

5. Can new UConn coach Kevin Ollie do enough to keep his job?

No first-year coach finds himself in a more difficult spot this season than Jim Calhoun's hand-picked successor.

Since UConn would only commit to giving Ollie a one-year contract that expires days after the Final Four, the former Huskies guard will have a mere six months to prove he's worthy of keeping the job in the long run. Worse yet, the Huskies are ineligible for the postseason because of poor APR scores and they're nowhere near as talented as usual as a result of a mass exodus of transfers and NBA defections.

The strength of the Huskies is the backcourt trio of Shabazz Napier, Ryan Boatright and freshman Omar Calhoun. If UConn is going to finish above .500 in Big East play and give Ollie some ammunition with which to push for a longterm contract, the Huskies need the three guards to excel, enigmatic forward DeAndre Daniels to tap into his potential and center Tyler Olander to exceed his limited potential.

6. Will the West Coast enjoy a hoops revival this winter?

The inability of schools West of the Rocky Mountains to produce a single Sweet 16 team last March was an embarrassing feat for the conferences in the region. Neither the WCC nor the Mountain West had strong NCAA tournaments after solid regular seasons, while the Pac-12 simply did not have a single elite team last season.

If the West Coast is going to emerge from this down period, it needs to start with the Pac-12, which looks to be improved this season thanks to an influx of promising freshmen. Arizona has top 10 potential if Xavier transfer Mark Lyons and elite recruiting class mesh with a handful of key returners. UCLA could also return to the elite if Shabazz Muhammad and Kyle Anderson get eligible. And Stanford, Cal, Colorado, Washington and USC each appear capable of making the NCAA tournament, though many of these teams might be a year away from doing real damage.

Beyond the Pac-12, the Mountain West and WCC have a few teams that could have a Sweet 16 run or better in them. UNLV has its most talented team since the Jerry Tarkanian era, Gonzaga boasts a deep frontcourt and a promising sophomore guard duo and San Diego State adds a handful of promising newcomers in the frontcourt to complement Xavier Thames, Chase Tapley and Jamaal Franklin on the perimeter.

7. Which small-conference school will make it big?

One of the best parts of following college basketball each winter is the emergence of a formidable mid-major program from a league outside the top 10.

Last year, Murray State became a national darling after it started 23-0, Harvard cracked the top 25 and made its first NCAA tournament in decades and Ohio took North Carolina to overtime in the Sweet 16. It's always challenging to project which schools will make that leap into the spotlight prior to the season, but here are a few that are definitely worth watching.

Creighton boasts a preseason All-American in McDermott, good size and outside shooting among its supporting cast and a renewed emphasis on correcting the issues on defense that sometimes cost them a year ago. Drexel has CAA player of the year candidates Frantz Massenat and Damion Lee and ample motivation after being one of last year's final teams left out of the NCAA tournament. And don't sleep on Davidson, which is definitely deeper and maybe even better than the team Stephen Curry led to the Elite Eight in 2008.

8. Can Syracuse or Pittsburgh win the Big East in their final seasons there?

Take a good look at the Big East this winter. It won't be the same the following year. Flagship programs Syracuse and Pittsburgh are playing their final seasons in the Big East this year, as perhaps is Notre Dame, which will also leave for the ACC as soon as it can buy its way out of its contract.

The departing team with the best chance of challenging preseason favorite Louisville is probably Syracuse despite the departure of first-round draft picks Dion Waiters and Fab Melo and senior standouts Kris Joseph and Scoop Jardine. Expect the Orange to rely on their trademark defense early in the season as they wait for a backcourt of versatile senior Brandon Triche, athletic sophomore Michael Carter-Williams and redshirt-freshman Trevor Cooney to jell.

Pittsburgh endured a rare down season last year because the transfer of Khem Birch and the injuries to Tray Woodall forced other players to play out of position and made their defense uncharacteristically weak. With Woodall healthy, transfer Trey Zeigler eligible immediately and top recruit Steven Adams bolstering the frontcourt, the Panthers have a great chance for a bounce-back season and a top four Big East finish.

9. Can Indiana hang its first Final Four banner since 2002?

Last year, Indiana emerged from a lengthy rebuilding process by upsetting Kentucky in December, contending in the Big Ten and advancing to the Sweet 16. Thanks to the return of future lottery pick Cody Zeller and the arrival of a decorated recruiting class, Indiana appears ready to take another step.

The strength of the Hoosiers is a versatile frontcourt featuring Zeller, skilled forward Christian Watford and bruising freshmen Hanner Mosquera-Perea and Peter Jurkin off the bench. Promising freshman Yogi Ferrell, sweet-shooting Jordan Hulls and defensive standout Victor Oladipo are the likely perimeter starters, though Will Sheehey will see playing time and oft-injured Maurice Creek may yet make an impact as a senior if he can stay healthy.

Indiana will be a formidable offensive team with its array of shooters and interior scorers, but there are three big questions about the Hoosiers: Can Ferrell thrive at point guard as a freshman? Can Tom Crean keep everyone happy despite a limited amount of minutes to go around? And can the team improve defensively? If the answer to those is yes, this may be the national title favorite. If not, the Hoosiers may not quite live up to expectations.

10. Which freshmen can make the biggest impact this season?

There are some obvious answers here. Kentucky will go as its freshman class develops. UCLA and Arizona cannot make big leaps without their freshmen making immediate contributions. But there are other freshmen who also will have to play well right away for their teams to meet expectations.

The only way Oklahoma State goes from the middle of the Big 12 to league title contention is if freshman point guard Marcus Smart provides the immediate scoring and leadership the Cowboys have lacked at that position. Pittsburgh also is counting on New Zealand native Steven Adams to solidify its frontcourt and help propel the Panthers back into the Big East's top tier.

Further down the recruiting rankings, a brilliant freshman season from Semaj Christian is probably undermanned Xavier's best hope of a surprising top six finish in the Atlantic 10. The Musketeers lost the core of last year's team and fellow freshmen Jalen Reynolds and Myles Davis, but Christian is a capable heir apparent to Tu Holloway.

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Kentucky Wildcats tickets vs Marshall Thundering Herd

12 Oct
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12 Oct
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MAC Preview: New Ohio coach Jim Christian is back in his comfort zone

12 Oct

When Jim Christian led Kent State to six consecutive 20-win seasons from 2002 to 2008, his name came up in connection to so many jobs that it always seemed as though he was eager to leave the MAC.

College Hoops Countdown, No. 13: MAC

• New Ohio coach Jim Christian is back in his comfort zone
• MAC Capsule Preview: Akron hopes to avenge its league tourney title game loss to Ohio

For more news on the MAC, visit Rivals.com

The new Ohio coach returns to the league after four trying seasons at TCU with greater appreciation for how good he has it.

One coach in the MAC was the best man in his wedding and many others are guys he has coached with and against for years. Recruiting comes easily to him because he knows the high school and AAU coaches in the region so well. And the community in Athens feels very comfortable and familiar to him, especially having his wife's family a mere two hours away.

"It feels like coming home to be honest with you," Christian said. "When you're in one area for seven years, you feel comfortable coming back. It's a perfect fit between the program, the location, everything. It has been a really easy adjustment."

Whereas Christian's job at TCU was to rebuild a long-struggling program with minimal pedigree, fan support or recruiting advantages, he takes over a thriving program at Ohio. He must only sustain the success the Bobcats enjoyed under prior coach John Groce, a challenge very similar to the one he took on at Kent State a decade ago after Stan Heath left for Arkansas.

Just like Kent State had a winning tradition buoyed by a deep NCAA tournament run the year before Christian became coach, Ohio has won 19 or more games seven of the last eight years and is six months removed from taking North Carolina to overtime in the Sweet 16. Christian inherits a team with five starters returning, a fan base that has purchased season tickets this offseason at a record pace and an administration more invested in basketball than perhaps any other program in the MAC.

"The similarities with Kent [State] are amazing," Christian said. "I'm not trying to fix something. They won 29 games last season. I'm only trying to keep what John built going."

Christian had something similar going at Kent State not long ago, but he was eager for a new challenge after four MAC east division titles and five postseason appearances in six years. It made it easier for Christian to leave that the president who hired him left the school in 2006 and the athletic director who was one of his closest friends planned to retire at the end of the 2009-10 school year.

"There was a lot of changes going on," Christian said. "Not that the people they hired weren't going to be great, but there was such a closeness between the administration and the basketball program that it was going to be hard to duplicate that. If it wasn't for those things, you probably wouldn't have thought about [leaving] at all."

Christian is adamant he doesn't regret his four years at TCU, but he does concede it was a very difficult job.

Football is so important at TCU that basketball becomes an afterthought among donors and fans until at least January -- and maybe longer if the team isn't winning. The Horned Frogs drew between 4,000 and 4,500 fans per game during Christian's tenure, less than half the average in the Mountain West.

While Christian believes recruiting will get easier for TCU basketball as a member of the Big 12, he found it difficult in the Mountain West because the Horned Frogs were the lone Texas school in the league. He also admits he made some mistakes in recruiting his first couple years on the job that set the rebuilding process back a bit.

Christian's teams went 11-37 in the Mountain West his first three seasons at TCU before a bit of a breakthrough in year four when the Horned Frogs won 18 games and finished 7-7 in a league that produced four NCAA tournament teams. Nonetheless, with the core of that team graduating and with TCU moving to the Big 12, the program was going to enter rebuilding mode again, something Christian may not have been able to survive five years into his tenure.

"It was a great learning experience for me," Christian said. "When you inherit a situation that hasn't had a lot of success, every decision you make in recruiting, if you miss, you're going back a year. It took us a while. In the beginning, I'd say I felt a little uncomfortable. Toward the end, I figured out who the type of people you want to deal with are and who you don't. Where you can get guys and where you can't.

"But moving forward, I think it's so much better to walk into an established program where there's a culture of winning and an expectation of winning, where the university wants your particular sport to be the front porch of the university."

That was the opportunity Christian felt presented itself when he received a phone call from a mutual friend prior to the Final Four last spring gauging whether he had any interest in the Ohio job.

Immediately intrigued, Christian agreed to meet with Ohio athletic director Jim Schaus. Christian was confident the community and recruiting base would be a good fit, but he needed to determine whether he'd have the administrative support he believed he needed to keep growing the Ohio program.

During their conversation at the Final Four, Schaus assured Christian he'd have charter flights for road games that weren't drivable and ample money to hire a quality staff and to create a favorable schedule. As a result, Christian quickly accepted a contract worth a reported $425,000 per year, less than than the $600,000 per year he made at TCU yet enough to make him the highest paid basketball coach in the MAC.

"It became a no brainer for me after having conversations with Jim at the Final Four," Christian said. "You could tell the growth of the basketball program was a collaboration between John Groce and his staff and the administration. It wasn't haphazardly done. As a head coach, that was all you could ask for."

Initially some players were disappointed that a member of Groce's staff didn't get the job, but Christian said that dissipated quickly once he assured them he wasn't planning to drastically change what they had been doing. No key players left the program since they all saw the potential for a big season with MAC player of the year candidate D.J. Cooper, promising shooting guard Walter Offutt and three other starters back from last year's 29-win team.

Christian's knowledge of MAC history has made it easy for him to motivate his new team. He pointed out that Ohio hasn't won a MAC regular season title since 2000 and that none of the MAC's five previous Sweet 16 teams ever returned to the NCAA tournament the following year.

Those are goals Christian looks forward to pursuing this winter at a school where he already feels very comfortable.

"I think it's a lot different than it is when you have to try to build from scratch," he said. "Both are rewarding if you can turn the corner and do it, but obviously one is a lot easier than the other."

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MAC Preview: Akron hopes to avenge its tourney title game loss to Ohio

12 Oct

Yahoo! Sports is breaking down each league for the upcoming college basketball season working backward from No. 31 to No. 1. Here's a look at our No. 13 league, the MAC.

In a largely successful 2011-12 season, Akron won 22 games, defeated Mississippi State, Detroit and Marshall in non-league play and captured first place in the MAC's rugged East Division.

About the only thing the Zips didn't accomplish is returning to the NCAA tournament.

A one-point loss to Ohio in the MAC tournament championship game denied Akron an automatic bid to the NCAA tournament and relegated the Zips to the NIT. The sting of that painful loss should provide ample motivation next season to an Akron team that returns four starters from last year.

Akron surrendered the second least points per possession of any MAC team last season, an accomplishment that can largely be attributed to the presence of 7-footer Zeke Marshall in the paint. Marshall blocked 2.8 shots per game and altered countless others, enabling the Zips to pressure the ball and deny the passing lanes on the perimeter without fear of being beaten off the dribble.

Although Marshall is a threat to score in the paint or on the offensive glass, Akron largely will be a perimeter-oriented team when it has the ball.

MAC sixth man of the year Quincy Diggs being dismissed from the team this month is certainly a considerable loss, but the Zips have plenty of other backcourt options. Point guard Alex Abreu is a good shooter and distributor, Chancey Gilliam is hustle player who does all the little things and Brian Walsh is an accomplished long-range specialist.

Despite all the key players Akron returns from last year's regular season champs, the Zips still may not be the favorites in the MAC. That honor probably goes to Ohio, which wasn't as consistent as Akron last winter but caught fire in March and advanced all the way to the Sweet 16.

All the important pieces from last season return for the Bobcats, including a backcourt featuring league player of the year favorite D.J. Cooper, versatile guard Walter Offutt and shooter Nick Kellogg. Ohio has adequate talent in the paint and a deep bench. The loss of coach John Groce to Illinois might normally be a concern, but new coach Jim Christian knows the league well from his successful Kent State tenure.

Behind Akron and Ohio, another MAC East team — Buffalo — likely has the best chance of making the NCAA tournament. Eastern Michigan and Toledo will be the favorites in the weaker MAC West, though Eagles coach Rob Murphy must make sure he didn't lose his team with his flirtation with an NBA job this summer and Toledo coach Tad Kowalczyk must find a way to motivate his players despite a postseason ban due to low APR scores.

Best shooter: Nick Kellogg, Ohio
Best playmaker: D.J. Cooper, Ohio
Best defender: Zeke Marshall, Akron
Coach on the rise: Keith Dambrot, Akron
Coach on the hot seat: Billy Taylor, Ball State
Three must-see games: 1. Ohio at Memphis, Dec. 5 (Lone chance for a marquee non-league win for the Bobcats; 2. Akron at Puerto Rico Shootout, Nov. 15-18 (The Zips could theoretically face Oklahoma State, Tennessee and NC State); 3. Eastern Michigan at Syracuse, Dec. 3 (Rob Murphy returns to the school where he served as an assistant from 2004-2011)

New coaches: Jim Christian, Ohio (Had been coach at TCU); John Cooper, Miami (Ohio) (Had been coach at Tennessee State)
Regular-season winner last season: Akron (East); Eastern Michigan (West)
Tourney winner last season: Ohio
League RPI rank in each of past 3 seasons: 2011-12: 17th ; 2010-11: 20th, 2009-10: 15th
Last NCAA tourney win by a league team: 2012, 13th-seeded Ohio defeated Michigan, South Florida

More conference previews from Yahoo! Sports:

Horizon League (No. 14): An unlikely Florida recruiting pipeline has sparked Youngstown State's revival; Valparaiso won't sneak up on anybody this season

Ohio Valley Conference (No. 15): Isaiah Canaan talks about coming back to Murray State, his most famous shot and how Hurricane Katrina altered his life; Murray State, Belmont poised to continue league's run of recent success

Ivy League (No. 16): Princeton's Ian Hummer excels at a school he has adored since childhood; Ivy League Capsule Preview: Harvard is still a title threat despite cheating scandal

Patriot League (No. 17): C.J. McCollum bypassed the NBA and returned to Lehigh to fulfill a promise to his parents; Expect another spirited two-way battle between Bucknell and Lehigh

MAAC (No. 18): Mitch Buonaguro enters important year optimistic Siena can climb back into contention; Next step in Manhattan's stunning turnaround could be league title

Southern Conference (No. 19): Trading soccer for hoops has paid off for College of Charleston star and Great Britain Olympian Andrew Lawrence; Davidson is loaded for another run at a league title, NCAA bid

WAC (No. 20): Will the beleaguered WAC survive as a basketball league beyond next season?;WAC Capsule Preview: Utah State hopes to rebound from frustrating 2011-12 season

Sun Belt League (No. 21): In likely his final season at North Texas, Tony Mitchell wants to leave a legacy; Middle Tennessee State vies for the NCAA bid it narrowly missed last year

Summit League (No. 22): In the small town of Brookings, S.D., Nate Wolters is a reluctant superstar; South Dakota State looks like the clear favorite

NEC (No. 23): Oft-overlooked Shane Gibson hopes to go from hidden gem to stardom; NEC Capsule Preview: Three-way battle for league title could hinge on LIU Brooklyn suspensions

Big Sky (No. 24): New stars must emerge for Weber State to succeed without Damian Lillard;Montana remains the favorite despite Will Cherry's injury

Big West (No. 25): With San Diego State on its way, Big West teams are investing in hoops to avoid being left behind; Revamped Long Beach State takes aim at another Big West title

Atlantic Sun (No. 26): Humble, unassuming Torrey Craig leads South Carolina Upstate's resurgence; Which team will capitalize on Belmont's departure?

Big South (No. 27): Unwanted in high school, guards Saah Nimley and Arlon Harper are now powering Charleston Southern's resurgence; Coastal Carolina hopes home is sweet this March

Southland Conference (No. 28): Pat Knight's epic rant had unintended benefits for Lamar; Oral Roberts assumes the role of instant favorite in its new league

America East (No. 29): Stony Brook basketball draws inspiration from baseball team's College World Series run; Early departures drain league of some of its top talent

MEAC (No. 30): Rush of publicity from Missouri win has long-lasting impact at Norfolk State; Savannah State seeks NCAA bid to cap remarkable turnaround

SWAC (No. 31): Mike Davis prefers challenge of winning at Texas Southern to torture of taking a year off; Balanced league will crown new champ this year

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Ohio State Buckeyes tickets vs Illinois Fighting Illini

12 Oct
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12 Oct
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12 Oct
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12 Oct
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12 Oct
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