Virginia is officially in a funk. The Cavaliers have now lost four in a row and six of their last eight after Monday night's overtime loss to Miami, a team that's now vastly improved its standing while veering away from the bubble. Nevertheless, UVA could probably lose out and still be in the field of 68. But it's the Cavs' seeding that's been taken a beating. Once in the No. 2 seed range, they're now at the No. 5 line — which remember is upset city against a 12-seed Cinderella, typically — and flirting with a No. 6 seed. For a program that won the ACC in 2014 and 2015 and went to the Elite Eight last season, this is the first time in a while a Tony Bennett-steered Virginia team has fallen from
Once seen as a luxury of the corporate world, private planes are becoming increasingly common at U.S. colleges and universities as schools try to attract athletes, raise money and reward coaches with jet-set vacations. Some schools spend millions of dollars a year flying their coaches and executives on scores of trips around the country, and some pass the cost on to students and taxpayers. The Associated Press requested documents from dozens of public universities and found that at least 20 own or share ownership of planes for school business, often employing a few full-time pilots to fly them.
Porter Moser’s Loyola-Chicago team plays its home finale Wednesday. (Getty) Loyola-Chicago’s final home game is Wednesday, and as the kids say, it’s going to be lit. Or, in this case, Jesu-LIT. That’s right: This is the Ramblers’ annual Jesuit Jam game