Alabama Crimson Tide Regular Season Wins Prediction, Betting Odds 2017

Written by:
Guest
Published on:
Jul/11/2017

The Alabama Crimson Tide regular season wins prediction had them victorious in OVER 11, which may appear to be a lofty assessment until one considers that Bama has won at least 12 games in each of their last three seasons.  They won 11 in 2013-14.  The offense will feature a deep group of backs and a dangerous quarterback in Jalen Hurts. How Alabama rebuilds the front seven will say a lot about the effectiveness of a defense that did take a bit of a hit with graduation.

Legendary sportswriter Phil Steele of Phil Steele Publications joins The Game with Ryan Fowler to discuss his 2017 College Football Preview and expectations for the Crimson Tide upcoming season.

Bet on Sports-Join MyBookie.ag today!

video News

Bitcoin is Not an Investment and Not a Currency Claims Author Jeffrey Robinson

Bitcoin is Not an Investment and Not a Currency Claims Author Jeffrey Robinson

Jeffrey Robinson, author of "bitcoin: The Naked Truth," discusses the skepticism about bitcoin, digital currency regulation and the future of cryptocurrencies.

Bitcoin Conspiracy Theorists Suggest Cryptocurrency Created by AI

Bitcoin Conspiracy Theorists Suggest Cryptocurrency Created by AI

Could it be that the anonymous digital currency Bitcoin was not developed by humans at all but instead by Artificial Intelligence or AI?  That's what one conspiracy website is suggesting and, worse still, the creation of Bitcoin may be for some type of malevolent purposes.

Visa CEO Talks Bitcoin

Visa CEO Talks Bitcoin

Among the topics covered by Visa CEO Alfred Kelly on CNBC: The recent tax cuts, global transactions and, of course, Bitcoin.

Bitcoin Vs. Stocks: Worth The Volatility?

CNBC's Dominic Chu takes a look at the volatility in both equities and cryptocurrencies markets, and which risk scenario could be better for investors.

Patriots Super Bowl 52 Path The 'Easiest Ever'

Since 1990, no team with a bye has ever faced two weaker opponents than New England's pair of Tennessee and Jacksonville, so writes Neile Paine of ESPN.com.

Syndicate