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Chris Ash is returning to Columbus for the first time since January this Saturday but rather than coaching the Ohio State defense from the press box, he’ll be directing the Rutgers football team from the sideline and rather than coaching with Urban Meyer, he’ll be going against him.
The Rutgers football team opened its season in Seattle, home of the 12th man, the loudest fans in the National Football League known to have caused seismic waves with the noise they make cheering on their beloved Seahawks.
Homecoming at Ohio State falls on the first day of October, the second month of a season the Buckeyes' have started by winning its first three games.
When senior wide receiver Janarion Grant remained on the ground following a 76-yard catch-and-run in the second quarter of the Rutgers football team’s matchup with Iowa last Saturday, the air seemed to be sucked out of High Point Solutions Stadium and only returned when he was given a standing ovation as he limped off the turf.
Rutgers head football coach Chris Ash took the podium at the team meeting room in the Hale Center Monday morning wearing a black polo with the block red R stitched on his chest.
PISCATAWAY — AJ Blazek, the offensive line coach of the Rutgers football team, summarized his team’s first Big Ten opponent of the season in one word — toughness.
Kirk Ferentz has been at the helm of the Iowa football team for quite some time — 18 years to be precise.
Jay Niemann has spent a lot of time looking at linebackers throughout his life.
Just over six minutes remained in the first quarter of the Rutgers football team’s matchup with New Mexico at High Point Solutions Stadium last Saturday when the visitors went for the first of three fourth-down conversion attempts they’d make throughout the contest.
The Alley, a student tailgate sponsored by Rutgers Athletics for all seven home football games in the 2016 season, is being shut down permanently after the first two games due to “safety concerns,” an anonymous source familiar with the situation told The Daily Targum.
Here we go again.
It’s not how you start, it’s how you finish, the old saying goes. But one thing it doesn’t consider is the start can be so bad, the finish can’t save it.
All eyes and most questions surrounding the Rutgers football team’s offense, as with most football programs, are directed at the situation behind center.
Exotic isn’t the first word that comes to mind when thinking of Albuquerque, New Mexico — the largest city in the Cactus State known more for the desert scenes in Breaking Bad and hosting the world’s most popular hot air balloon festival than as a vacation destination.
When Robert Martin first heard about Chris Ash’s vision for the Rutgers football team’s offense, he wasn’t afraid to show how he felt about it.
Two games into the Rutgers football team’s first season playing in offensive coordinator Drew Mehringer’s no-huddle, power spread offense, one issue has been more prevalent than the rest — the lack of a deep ball threat.
College football’s biggest prize came to Rutgers, but it was not because of anything Scarlet Knights’ head coach Chris Ash did.
Giovanni Rescigno’s 42-yard touchdown run in the fourth quarter of the Rutgers football team’s home opener against Howard was far from being the most important moment of the game.
Chris Ash opened his weekly press conference before the Rutgers football team’s home opener last Monday by addressing his policy in addressing injuries — if it’s not long-term, it won’t be reported.
PISCATAWAY — Chris Ash’s first game at High Point Solutions Stadium as the head coach of the Rutgers football team was seen by analysts and fans alike as the easiest matchup of his first season on the Banks, an opportunity of injecting confidence in a team one week removed from suffering a 48-13 drubbing in Seattle against then-No. 14 Washington.