After being asked to quarantine at home for 14 days before returning to campus, Louisville student-athletes were welcomed back and underwent drive-up coronavirus testing at Cardinal Stadium on Tuesday.
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Louisville became the first ACC school to announce a return to voluntary workouts and will start June 8.
- Louisville athletes on campus after quarantine
- Louisville to allow workouts June 8; 1st in ACC
- Shaq to cover funeral expenses for L'ville recruit
- Louisville WR signee Rentz, 18, shot and killed
With student-athletes restricted from campuses, we look at how players are staying in shape and how their respective programs are holding them accountable.
Our updated Football Power Index picks Clemson to reclaim the national championship, with Big Ten and SEC teams next in line.
After learning Louisville signee Dexter Rentz died in a shooting in Orlando, Shaquille O'Neal reached out to the family to cover all funeral expenses, including a horse and carriage and custom-made casket.
Louisville signee Dexter Rentz was shot and killed in Orlando, Florida, late Saturday night.
Offensive tackle Mekhi Becton, selected 11th overall in the 2020 NFL draft by the New York Jets, said his flagged drug test at the NFL scouting combine was a "one-time mistake" -- one he initially feared would damage his draft stock.
Louisville athletic director Vince Tyra said furloughs for his department would be announced Wednesday and that the next school year's sports budget with be cut by 15%.
Projected first-round pick Mekhi Becton has talked to teams about a flagged drug test from the NFL combine but is still awaiting official word, a source told ESPN's Josina Anderson.
College Football's biggest "What ifs": Would Notre Dame fit in the Big Ten? How about Florida State in the SEC? What about super-conferences? These topics and more are tackled by the ESPN staff.
The University of Louisville passed along its "deepest condolences" as it announced the 43-year-old father of receiver Corey Reed Jr. has died in Atlanta due to complications from the coronavirus.
Missing the NCAA tournament and spring football? Well, here's an early look at what might happen if Mike Leach had his way and we had a 64-team college football playoff.