Current College Football Head Coaches
Will Muschamp is learning the hard way the same lesson that Ron Zook learned at the University of Florida a few years back: Following a super-successful coaching legend is never, ever easy.
There was a time when it could quite truthfully be said that Lane Kiffin was the most hated coach in all of college football.
Like others who came before him, Brian Kelly arrived at Notre Dame with a high expectations, an impressive resume and a well-earned reputation as a winner. But also like others who came before him, Kelly quickly learned that success elsewhere does not necessarily guarantee success in South Bend.
Steve Spurrier is among the most colorful, entertaining, revolutionary and successful coaches in the history of college football.
Colorful, unabashedly Southern and--so far, at least--fairly successful, Clemson coach Dabo Swinney appears to have a fairly decent chance of establishing himself as one of the rising stars in college football coaching business
John L. Smith
John L. Smith has long been considered to be one of the more colorful and unique characters in the college football coaching business. It's only fitting, then, that in early 2012 he found himself in one of college football's most unique situations.
With a stunning record of success over the course of a decade, Urban Meyer in the 1990s and 2000s established himself as nothing short of one of the premier coaches in college football history--an innovative thinker, inspiring leader, and perhaps above all, a relentless winner.
Two young coaches in the Northeast are going to face major challenges in 2012, their first season serving as head coach. One of those coaches is Bill O'Brien, the man who was tabbed--after a long, long, long search--to succeed the recently departed Joe Paterno at Penn State. The other is Kyle Flood, who in late January was announced as the new...
Mario Cristobal is considered to be one of the most promising young coaches in all of college football.
After one season in Ann Arbor, he has taken on the reputation of a man who may well save Michigan football. But with that one impressive season in the books, it seemed in late November of 2011 as though Hoke's job at Michigan—already a tough one—had just gotten tougher.