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Although the UNC men’s basketball team may be more popular and successful than the football squad, the latter still makes more money.
When UNC football players open their lockers to find brand new equipment, it’s like Christmas morning.
Giovani Bernard didn’t make the big plays he’s known for. But he was out there, and made his presence felt.
In North Carolina’s 27-6 victory against East Carolina, the game looked like it was in slow motion for UNC quarterback Bryn Renner.
With next year’s addition of Pittsburgh to the Atlantic Coast Conference, the league will welcome its first institution based in a landlocked state.
When asked to single out one of his freshman teammates, senior wide receiver Erik Highsmith didn’t hesitate.
As North Carolina prepares to face in-state rival East Carolina, there will be some new faces leading the charge.
Ever since preseason All-ACC running back Giovani Bernard left North Carolina’s season opener Sept. 1 with an injured knee, his absence and its impact on the Tar Heels’ success has been all the buzz.
As the football slipped through the outstretched arms of Erik Highsmith while he stood in the end zone at Papa John’s Cardinal Stadium on Saturday, so, too, did North Carolina’s chances of pulling off what would have been the biggest comeback in program history.
LOUISVILLE, Ky. — As Bryn Renner’s throw spiraled toward him in the end zone, Erik Highsmith thought, for a brief moment, that North Carolina would complete a comeback that one quarter before had seemed improbable at best.
Bryn Renner and Larry Fedora told the same story. Renner said it was a rib injury. Fedora said there was no contact to Renner’s head on the play.
Last week, the crosshairs were on Michael Campanaro. Even before the North Carolina football team set foot on BB&T Field, he was the man the Tar Heels had their eyes on, the force they would have to stop in order to come away with a victory.
The appeals process will begin today for former UNC football player Michael McAdoo, whose lawsuit seeking NCAA reinstatement led to revelations of academic fraud in UNC’s African and Afro-American Studies department.
This time, Atlantic Coast Conference Commissioner John Swofford said the ACC is done expanding.