Dennis Dodd, CBS Sports.com: Coleby Clawson, the former Brigham Young linebacker whose hit on Sam Bradford injured the Oklahoma quarterback's right shoulder — essentially ending his college career — is now selling security alarms on commission in Billings, Mont.
Jeff Call, Deseret News: Bowl Championship Series executive director Bill Hancock, in a letter to U.S. senators Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) and Max Baucus (D-Mont.), says colleges, not Congress, should run college football. Hatch responded, issuing a release that stated: "It's clear that the BCS is fundamentally unfair and harmful to schools, students, college football fans and consumers throughout the country ... The architects of the BCS should provide the public with more information to dispel the notion that the system is explicitly designed to favor certain teams while disfavoring others."
Tony Barnhart, Atlanta Journal-Constitution: Congress vs. the BCS. What's next?
Tom Keegan, Lawrence Journal-World: Former Kansas coach Mark Mangino and his family are moving to Naples, Fla.
Scott D. Pierce, Deseret News: The Utah TV market is no selling point when it comes to expansion. The estimated 944,060 TV-equipped homes in the Salt Lake market constitute only .822% of the national total. By comparison, there are about 25 million people in Texas. The Dallas-Fort Worth market alone is the nation's fifth largest. No wonder the Big Ten is interested in Texas.
Clay Travis, FanHouse: If USC is stripped of its 2004 Bowl Championship Series title, Auburn, which finished 13-0, should be awarded the championship.
Chadd Cripe, Idaho Statesman: Boise State has played 33 regular-season games on ESPN channels in the past seven years, but if the Broncos become a member of the Mountain West Conference, appearances on ESPN will be rare.
Dick Harmon, Deseret News: Has the NCAA lost control of college sports? If you look closely at the motivation of the major athletic conferences, now in an intense chase to gather more treasure with TV contracts, the answer is "yes."
David Barron, Houston Chronicle: A documentary titled "Pony Express" will examine the Southern Methodist scandal in the context of Texas' oil-fueled economy of the late '70s and early '80s and the cutthroat Dallas newspaper war of that era between the Morning News and the late Dallas Times-Herald.
Bob Condotta, Seattle Times: Washington quarterback Jake Locker, who signed a six-year contract with the Angels last August that paid him a reported $250,000, doesn't plan to play any baseball this summer.
Kevin McGuire, Examiner: Many small cable operators simply can't afford the Big Ten Network because "Fox [a partner with the Big Ten in the venture] is effectively demanding that every customer must pay one of the highest monthly programming rates of any service for the Big Ten Network."
Andy Staples, SI.com: The Big Ten can learn from the failed 16-team Western Athletic Conference experiment.
Juliet Fletcher, Press of Atlantic City: The New Jersey senate postponed voting on a resolution to change the state's constitution to allow wagering on sports events if a federal ban is relaxed. A vote on the measure is now planned for June 10.
Paul Myerberg, Pre-Snap Read: A look at assistants who are most likely to be head coaches in coming seasons.
Follow Jay Christensen on Twitter and join the Wiz on Facebook. To bypass registrations, go to Bug Me Not. Interested in sponsoring the site, have a tip, complaint or idea? Contact: jayzuma (at) gmail.com.