- Ted Miller reacts to Cyler Miles' decision to take a leave of absence from the football program. Adam Jude gauges his readers' reactions.
Fwiw: http://t.co/lxVmwzjMfw pic.twitter.com/30e5AY8sCO— Adam Jude (@A_Jude) March 14, 2015
- USA Today's Paul Myerberg is doubtful that Jake Browning will be ready to play at a Pac-12 level.
With Miles out and Jake Browning in for spring, seems entirely possible that Chris Petersen starts a true FR QB in 2015. Not preferable.— Paul Myerberg (@PaulMyerberg) March 13, 2015
- Jason Churchill takes the cynic's view.
Cyler Miles' 'leave of absence' translation: "I'm visiting some other schools and will transfer soon."— Jason A. Churchill (@ProspectInsider) March 13, 2015
- Even before his starting quarterback reportedly decided to part ways with the program, Chris Petersen was going to have a tough job before him in 2015.
Washington's foes THIS year had a comb'd record of 101-56 64.3% in '14, #1 toughest. All 128 2015 schedules ranked http://t.co/ULtZA4PrA7— Phil Steele (@philsteele042) March 13, 2015
- The Dawgman guys recorded a podcast with their reaction to Friday's news about Cyler's decision to step away from the team.
- The ESPN Pac-12 Blog's latest look at the North division's programs heading into spring focuses on the offensive line.
- Marquese Chriss hasn't yet dribbled the ball once at Hec Ed for the Purple and Gold, but that doesn't mean that he can't drop the mic. Dejounte Murray got his own moment in the limelight, too, with this USA Today article calling him a national player of the year candidate.
Michael Weinreb of Rolling Stone uses Jake Locker's retirement at just 26 years old as a launching pad into the discussion of why more and more players are choosing to hang up their cleats prior to hitting their 30th birthdays.
- The women's basketball team is hosting a NCAA tournament selection watch party today at 4 p.m. in Husky Stadium's Touchdown Terrace. The event is open to the public.
- The latest issue of Columns has a pair of interesting stories about the relationship between John White (of The Boys in the Boat fame) and his son, and the way the UW Boxing Club is helping participants to succeed outside of the ring, as well as inside it.
Forecasting the future of the QB position, and UW's alumni magazine turns its attention to the impact of boxing and crew.