The passing attack was a major disappointment this past football season, and it was a big part of the reason why the Badgers offense struggled to get anything going outside of runs from running back Jonathan Taylor.
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One of the least talked-about positional groups in football is the special teams unit, but as the Badgers found out against BYU last fall, a missed field goal can be the difference.
A week after news broke that two of rival Marquette’s leading players were leaving the team, Wisconsin has officially secured a spot as one of the top suitors for the Hauser brothers.
Wisconsin’s brand of football is based on its ability to be stout on the defensive side of the ball, while running the ball behind its loaded offensive line. The offense rode the legs of Jonathan Taylor to 373 yards per game last year, but the Badger defense was not as stellar as most years. The perennial top five defense finished the season ranked 35th nationally in points allowed at 22 per game.
“The most popular man on campus is the backup quarterback.”
The proposed new Natatorium — along with three other UW-Madison projects — has hit a serious road block. On March 20, the Wisconsin State Building Commission voted along party lines, refusing to move forward on a recommendation for each of the 80 projects that are a part of Gov. Tony Evers’ $2.5 billion request for capital budget projects. Each had been unanimously approved in subcommittee meetings earlier in March, but Republicans on the commission voted in opposition to each the projects. Some Republican legislators on the committee have expressed support for some individual projects, but in political protest to Gov. Evers’ request for approximately $2 billion in bonds, refused to even approve those.
Two hours of rain delays weren’t enough to keep No. 21 Wisconsin from earning a series sweep over Iowa Sunday evening at The Goodman softball complex.
Caroline Hedgcock stepped into the box with confidence. She looked for her pitch, hoping to drive in the two runners on base and break the game open for the Badgers.
Wisconsin’s season, one filled with failures to realize their rarefied potential, reached its logical conclusion Friday night.
March 24, 2019. The day had been — literally — circled on Kristen Campbell’s calendar for a year.
Sometimes, the sixth time is the charm.
SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA — Typically the questions asked at a pre-game press conference don’t bear much relation to how a game plays out.
SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA — A litany of familiar flaws brought Wisconsin’s (14-6 Big Ten, 23-11 overall) season to a premature end Friday afternoon, as it fell to Oregon (10-8 ,24-12), 72-54 in the first round of the NCAA Tournament.
Life isn’t fair, and neither is the NCAA tournament.
Through the first two-thirds of the season, Wisconsin was one of the best three-point shooting teams in the country.
In 2017, Wisconsin travelled to St. Charles, MO, as the nation’s top-ranked team, with the country’s best offense, best defense and the best goaltender in NCAA history.
To quote Jon Rothstein, “This is March.” With the 2019 NCAA Men’s Divison I Tournament round of 64 set to begin Thursday, let’s take a lot at some of the best games to watch in the first round.
When filling out a bracket, everyone has that moment where they reach the Final Four, and realize they chose all the No. 1 seeds to advance. It feels like when five straight answers on an exam are B. “It can’t be this easy,” you tell yourself.
The three South Region teams that will join Wisconsin in San Jose — Oregon, UC-Irvine and Kansas State — all took unique routes to the NCAA Tournament. They could also pose a variety of issues if UW hopes to get to the Sweet Sixteen in Louisville. Here is a brief recap of each team’s season and how they could match up with the Badgers.
CHICAGO — The problem for Wisconsin isn’t talent, it’s consistency.