MANNY Pacquiao appeared to rule out a possible showdown with Amir Khan in November after winning his WBA welterweight title showdown with Keith Thurman in Las Vegas.Pacquiao, 40, became the oldest welterweight champion in history by defeating Thurman in a split decision at the MGM Grand.Khan claimed earlier in the week that he and Pacquiao had both signed up for a fight in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia on November 8.But after clinching the 62nd win of his 71-fight professional career against previously-unbeaten American Thurman, Pacquiao said he did not expect to step back into the ring again this year.Pacquiao, who defeated Adrien Broner in January and has not fought three times in the same year since 2008, is a senator in the Philippines.“I think my next fight will probably be next year because I am busy this year,” Pacquiao told Fox Sports in his post-fight ring interview.“After this fight I am going back to the Philippines to start working in the Senate.”Pacquiao said he planned to be ringside for the welterweight world unification fight between Errol Spence Jr and Shawn Porter in Los Angeles in September.Britain’s two-time world champion Khan bounced back from his defeat to Terence Crawford in April by winning the WBC international welterweight title after stopping Billy Dib in Jeddah last week.Khan later told PA: “The next fight is going to be back in Saudi Arabia, it is going to be in Riyadh this time and it is going to be on November 8.“Hopefully it could be the Manny Pacquiao fight, we have both signed and the fight is done and hopefully he gets past his fight on the weekend then we go and do that fight.”Pacquiao knocked down Thurman in the opening round of Saturday’s clash but ended up having to go the distance before overcoming the reigning WBA super champion.Two judges scored the fight 115-112 in favour of the eight-division world champion, with the other finding in favour of American Thurman, 114-113. (PA Sport Staff).
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The Trojans head up north to take on the No. 7 Stanford Cardinal in Palo Alto on Saturday in their first conference game of the season. To preview the matchup, the Daily Trojan asked a few questions to Vihan Lakshman, a football beat writer at the Stanford Daily. Daily Trojan: USC had no answer for Christian McCaffrey in the Pac-12 Championship Game last season. What are you predicting for McCaffrey on Saturday and how does USC slow him down?Vihan Lakshman: Christian McCaffrey’s 461 all-purpose yard yards in the Pac-12 Championship Game was a performance for the ages, and I don’t think it’s reasonable to expect anyone to replicate that kind of performance, including Stanford’s version of Reggie Bush. Nevertheless, McCaffrey never runs out of gas and can do damage in so many different ways on the field that I expect him to put up great numbers. At this point in his career, I think it’s safe to pencil McCaffrey in for 200 all-purpose yards in any given matchup because of the sheer number of times he will have the ball in his hands. The return of dynamic running back Bryce Love and the attention he demands will also help McCaffrey.For slowing down No. 5, I look at the blueprint laid out by three teams that had some degree of success against him last season: Northwestern, Washington State and Notre Dame. Each of those teams had defensive fronts that consistently broke into the backfield and swallowed McCaffrey before he ever got going. For all of his highlight-worthy plays, McCaffrey makes his money by patiently waiting for his blockers to open up holes before bursting for six or seven yards a carry. Defensive pressure up front neutralizes this ability. Moreover, pressure in the backfield can also rattle a quarterback, which can help slow McCaffrey down in the receiving game. Kevin Hogan was stellar in both of last year’s matchups with USC, contributing heavily to McCaffrey’s success, and the Trojans will have to bank on new quarterback Ryan Burns not quite maintaining Hogan’s same level of play in his second start. Slowing down McCaffrey is not an easy task, but if any team has the talent to make it happen, it’s USC.DT: Do you see parallels between Stanford and USC’s quarterback situations? Ryan Burns and Max Browne are the respective starters, but their backups — Keller Chryst and Sam Darnold — are more mobile and have received playing time. How do you think Stanford will use its quarterbacks on Saturday?V.L.: I think the parallels are there, but rather limited. Darnold, from what we have seen so far, looks much more mobile than Chryst, and the USC coaching staff seems to have several well-defined packages for their athletic redshirt freshman, particularly in the red zone. Darnold’s speed and ability to throw on the run allow him to complement Max Browne’s strengths and provide a change of pace for the Trojan offense. Burns and Chryst are very, very similar in skillset with just hairs of difference between them. David Shaw has said that Chryst will play against USC, and I expect that his role will be similar to the one he played against Kansas State where he came in on Stanford’s third offensive drive and led the Cardinal to a touchdown. Unlike Darnold, who’s more likely to take snaps in spot situations, Chryst will probably take over for an entire drive and run the offense as if no change had been made. Chryst’s role will largely depend on the flow of the game, but I see him as a lock to take over for one series, possibly two.DT: What have you credited Stanford’s rise to national prominence over the past few years to?V.L: The pillars of Stanford’s success in the past few years are the same as the ones at every elite program: talent and great coaching. What is remarkable is how the Cardinal built that platform in the first place. Stanford has mastered the art of selling the program to recruits, touting the school’s academics and rigorous admissions process as assets instead of hurdles. Shaw and company have also established a national recruiting presence with 29 states represented on the current roster (plus Canada and Austria), managing to find the driven, highly-talented players they covet who, most importantly, fit the program’s business-like culture.Regarding coaching, Stanford has benefited tremendously from the presence of brilliant football minds and unprecedented stability. Without a leader as adept and, quite frankly, crazy as Jim Harbaugh, the Cardinal would have never gotten off the ground. Now, for all the criticism he’s received for his in-game coaching decisions over the years, David Shaw is an elite CEO managing the program with NFL coaching experience to draw on as well. Crucially, Shaw has also stayed on The Farm despite numerous opportunities to leave, bucking the trend of Stanford serving as a springboard for supposedly more prestigious coaching jobs. The stability at the top has trickled down. In the past three seasons, Stanford has lost just one assistant coach, Randy Hart, who retired after the 2015 Rose Bowl. That kind of continuity has been a major asset for the program, and it all starts at the top with Shaw and top-notch coordinators in Mike Bloomgren and Lance Anderson.DT: How would you describe the relationship and perception of USC and the football team from the Stanford student body perspective?V.L: People despise USC. The Trojans have a reputation on campus for braggadocious behavior and an obsession with Hollywood glitz that, whether rightly or wrongly, rub Stanford fans the wrong way. However, underneath the surface-level dislike, there’s a high level of respect for USC as a program that’s historically served as the standard-bearer for college football, especially on the West Coast. This combination of disdain and underlying respect, along with the riveting games between the two teams this decade, has stoked the flames of this rivalry to new heights. If you asked a Stanford student today whether a win against the Trojans would feel more satisfying than a victory over Cal, I have no doubt the answer would be “yes.”DT: Do you see this game as a preview of a Pac-12 Championship re-match?V.L.With so much football left to be played, it’s too hard to tell how the conference standings will ultimately shake out. I’m certainly not going into this game with the expectation that we’ll see Stanford and USC play again this season. There are just way too many other threats in the North and South that both teams will have to overcome. With that being said, both teams are extremely talented and could very well meet for another duel in Levi’s Stadium. As a fan of college football and rivalry games, I would very much enjoy such a rematch, but it’s way too early to tell if that’s in the cards.
What channel is the NASCAR race on today? What time does the NASCAR race start? These are the questions that plague race fans every Sunday, when each Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series race will be on either NBC or NBCSN for the second half of the 2019 season with differing start times.As for Sunday’s Foxwoods Resort Casino 301 at New Hampshire Motor Speedway, the Cup Series’ only visit to the track all season, the channel that will broadcast the race is NBCSN. The start time for the race at New Hampshire is 3 p.m. ET. Of course, any mention of favorites for a Cup race needs to include Kyle Busch, who would have earned his fifth win of the season last week had his brother Kurt not beat him to the checkered flag at Kentucky. Like Harvick, Kyle Busch also has three career wins at New Hampshire, tied for the most among active drivers.Among those in Sunday’s field, Busch also has the second highest driver rating at New Hampshire. His Joe Gibbs Racing teammate, Denny Hamlin, has the best rating.As for a couple wild-card picks, Jimmie Johnson and Ryan Newman are interesting contenders at New Hampshire. They have the third and 10th best driver ratings at the track, respectively, and both are hanging around the playoff cut line in the Cup Series points standings. MORE: Watch the New Hampshire race live with fuboTV (7-day trial)The 3 p.m. ET start time is the fourth such start time this season (Texas, Sonoma and Chicagoland were the others). As for the TV channel, the NASCAR Cup Series this weekend is on NBCSN for the third time this year. As part of NBC’s TV deal with NASCAR for the 2019 season, NBC is slated to show seven of the final 20 races of the season, with the other 13 scheduled to be shown on NBCSN.Sunday’s race at New Hampshire, which will consist of three stages (75 laps, 75 laps and 151 laps), is the 21st race on the NASCAR Cup Series schedule (20th when not counting the All-Star Race). There are 17 races left this season, and seven races left before the playoffs.New Hampshire Motor Speedway, an oval that features variable banking at two and seven degrees in the turns and one-degree banking on the straights, is a relatively flat track that is just over a mile in length (1.058). The slower speeds make for a race that resembles more of a short-track event than, say, a race on a one-mile track with high banking like Dover.”Loudon is a Martinsville-like short track,” Kyle Busch said this week. “It’s a little more spread out, but there’s some rooting and gouging going on because it’s a one-lane track and everybody fights for that particular groove.”Below is all the info you need regarding how to watch Sunday’s NASCAR race at New Hampshire.What channel is NASCAR on today? Time, TV for New Hampshire raceRace: Foxwoods Resort Casino 301 at New Hampshire Motor SpeedwayDate: Sunday, July 21Start time: 3 p.m. ETTV channel: NBCSNLive stream: fuboTVRadio: PRN, SiriusXM NASCAR RadioSunday’s 301-lap race at New Hampshire will be the third of 13 races this season to be shown on NBCSN. The network’s broadcast crew consists of Rick Allen, Dale Earnhardt Jr., Jeff Burton and Steve Letarte in the booth, with Marty Snider, Dave Burns, Kelli Stavast and Parker Kligerman reporting from pit road.In addition to the TV coverage on NBCSN, Sunday’s race at New Hampshire is available via live stream through fuboTV. New fuboTV users can sign up with a seven-day free trial.Q&A: Jimmie Johnson talks NASCAR’s future, midweek Cup races, moreAmong the drivers to watch Sunday at New Hampshire is Kevin Harvick, who sits third in the NASCAR Cup Series points standings despite his failure to win a race so far this season. Harvick won this race last year, his sixth of eight victories in 2018. But the optimism the Stewart-Haas Racing driver carries with him to New England is rooted in more than just recent success.Harvick has 11 career top-five finishes at New Hampshire, tied with Kurt Busch for the most among active drivers. He has finished in the top five in four of the last five races at the track, winning two of the last four. Hence the reason to believe the No. 4 car could end up in victory lane Sunday for the first time this season.MORE: Full 2019 NASCAR Cup Series schedule
Odom was hired in 2015 following Gary Pinkel’s retirement after 15 years due to health issues. Originally joining the staff in 2003 as a graduate assistant, Odom was elevated to safeties coach in 2009 and then defensive coordinator in 2012. It was announced last week that Missouri’s appeal for its postseason ban was denied by the NCAA after it was discovered in January that a tutor helped Missouri football, baseball and softball players complete their coursework.The Tigers started the season 5-1 but had lost five consecutive games by an average of 15.4 points before defeating Arkansas 24-14 on Friday. Missouri has fired football coach Barry Odom after four seasons, according to reports Saturday.Odom finishes his Tigers tenure with a 25-25 win-loss record, helping Missouri to bowl appearances in 2017 and 2018. MORE: College football schedule Week 14: What games are on today?
MORE: Full conference championship scheduleCJ Verdell provided a spark for Ducks all night, rushing 18 times for 208 yards and three touchdowns against a team that had surrendered a quarter of that yardage per game during the season. Quarterback Justin Herbert wasn’t great, but he didn’t need to be, as he completed 14 of 27 passes for 193 yards and a touchdown. True freshman Kayvon Thibodeaux was that player on defense, tallying three sacks and a blocked punt.Utah tried its best to mount a comeback, rallying for 15 third-quarter points to narrow the gap to 23-15, but there was simply too much for the Utes to overcome. Quarterback Tyler Huntley completed 17 of 29 passes for 193 yards and two touchdowns, but he also threw two interceptions. Zack Moss ran 19 times for 113 yards and caught four passes for 57 yards and a touchdown.Both teams converted just 4 of 14 third-down attempts, but the difference was this: Oregon converted its lone fourth-down conversion, while Utah failed to convert on any of its four attempts.Check out Sporting News’ updates, highlights and score changes from the 2019 Pac-12 championship game:Utah vs. Oregon score Q1Q2Q3Q4FUtah0015015Oregon101031437Utah vs. Oregon scoring playsFIrst quarter8:00 — Oregon running back CJ Verdell 3-yard touchdown run (7-0 Oregon)4:17 — Oregon kicker Camden Lewis 23-yard field goal (10-0 Oregon)Second quarter11:02 — Oregon quarterback 45-yard touchdown pass to Johnny Johnson III4:56 — Oregon kicker Camden Lewis 23-yard field goal (20-0 Oregon)Third quarter10:52 — Utah quarterback 24-yard touchdown pass to Zack Moss (20-7 Oregon)4:56 — Oregon kicker Camden Lewis 23-yard field goal (23-7 Oregon)1:13 — Utah quarterback Tyler Huntley 25-yard touchdown pass to Samson Nacua; Nacua 2-point conversion (23-15 Oregon)Fourth quarter7:09 — Oregon running back 70-yard touchdown (30-15 Oregon)2:33 — CJ Verdell 31-yard touchdown run (37-15 Oregon)Utah vs. Oregon updates, highlightsFinal: Oregon 37, Utah 1511:47 p.m.: Final stats. Oregon cruised to its first Pac-12 championship since 2014 and kept Utah from becoming the first conference team to make the College Football Playoff since 2016.It was clear from the outset Friday that Oregon would dominate the game, scoring on a 67-yard touchdown drive against a team that had surrendered just 11.3 points per game in the regular season. The Utes would give up 30 more in a 37-15 loss. (collegepressbox.com) https://images.daznservices.com/di/library/sporting_news/d7/6e/utah-oregon-first-half-2019-stats_1ap1skoasxzwd19ktsct57zedf.png?t=-565784922&w=500&quality=80 11:43 p.m.: TURNOVER ON DOWNS, UTAH. The final indignity: A sack on Huntley that gives Oregon the ball at Utah’s 7. They should just kneel it here, but who knows.11:41 p.m.: Thibodeaux with his third sack of the day. He’s an animal.11:38 p.m.: TOUCHDOWN, OREGON. Verdell delivers an emphatic final score, taking it 31 yards out for what should be the last touchdown of the game. With that, it’s 37-15 Oregon.11:35 p.m.: UTAH INTERCEPTION. Huntley throws his second interception of the night, this time to Dye. With that Oregon can run the clock out and clinch its berth in the Rose Bowl.11:33 p.m.: Utah uses its final timeout with 3:42 remaining in the game. Oregon will punt from midfield on fourth-and-4. Utes need a couple quick scores.11:32 p.m.: Utah uses its second timeout with 3:46 remaining on a third-and-6 for Oregon.11:30 p.m.: Utah uses its first timeout with 3:52 remaining. Another first down or two and Oregon clinches this.11:25 p.m.: Oregon forces the three-and-out and gets the ball back near midfield.11:21 p.m.: Thibodeaux with his second sack of the game to make it second-and-18 for Utah. The true freshman might be the defensive player of the game for Oregon.11:16 p.m.: TOUCHDOWN, OREGON. And that may be the dagger. Verdell converts on third-and-1 before taking it 70 yards to the house for a touchdown to make it 30-15 Oregon.Oregon continues to hit the gas 🔥 pic.twitter.com/96bp3xslck— ESPN (@espn) December 7, 201911:09 p.m.: Utah faces third-and-long after a Thibodeaux sack, but Moss gets a good portion of it back out of the backfield. Utes will not go for it on fourth-and-4 from the Oregon 41. Ducks resume control with 9:28 left to play.11:07 p.m.: Oregon’s Wright is called for pass interference to move Utah out to the Ducks’ 46.11:01 p.m.: And Oregon fails to convert. Utah gets the ball back with what should be great field position.Third quarter: Oregon 23, Utah 1510:58 p.m.: Oregon faces third-and-4 from its 30 as we head into the fourth quarter.10:53 p.m.: TOUCHDOWN, UTAH. The Utes get on the board again with a beautiful over-the-shoulder catch by Nacua from 25 yards out. Huntley hits him again in the flat for the 2-point conversion to make it 23-15 Oregon.The Utes aren’t done 😤 pic.twitter.com/dPdEkbT7Gg— ESPN (@espn) December 7, 201910:51 p.m.: Moss takes it on the zone read up the left sideline for another first down to the Oregon 40. Utes get 15 more yards after an unsportsmanlike penalty on Oregon’s Graham.10:49 p.m.: Utah gets its second third-down conversion with an 11-yard connection between Huntley and Enis on third-and-9. Utes still in it but they need to start putting points up.10:45 p.m.: FIELD GOAL, OREGON. Utah defense bends, doesn’t break. Lewis’ 25-yard field goal makes it 23-7 Oregon.10:44 p.m.: Verdell gets some tough yards on third-and-9 to give Oregon the ball at the 15-yard line. Utah has no answer.10:41 p.m.: Verdell runs it 24 yards on first down out to Utah’s 26. Utes had the field position battle in hand and now will have to hold off another Ducks score.10:37 p.m.: TURNOVER ON DOWNS, UTAH. Thomas Graham Jr. knocks the pass down before Simpkins can pull it in. Ducks will take over at midfield.10:36 p.m.: Utah has it fourth-and-2 at the 50. They’re going for it again.10:34 p.m.: Oregon punts, but it looks like Herbert is OK. Utah will take over near midfield with a chance to make it a one-score game.10:33 p.m.: Absolute disaster for Oregon. Miscommunication between Herbert and the center causes him to snap it without Herbert expecting it. He runs it down at the 2 and is hurt on the recovery. Punt upcoming.10:31 p.m.: Oregon on offense at its 18-yard line. Can the Utes force another punt?10:28 p.m.: TOUCHDOWN, UTAH. And the Utes finally get on the board! Huntley checks down to Moss and he does the rest of the work on a 24-yard touchdown reception. It’s 20-7 Oregon.10:26 p.m.: Utah’s Enis is met by Oregon defenders about five yards short of the first down and powers his way to a first down at the 24. That is the Utes’ first third-down conversion of the night.10:20 p.m.: Huntley keeps it on the zone read and takes it to the Oregon 35.10:18 p.m.: Utah defense does its part to start the half with a three-and-out. The offense will take over at its 48-yard line.10:16 p.m.: Oregon cornerback Mykael Wright looked to have the ball out to the 50-yard line on the kickoff return, but that is negated by a holding penalty. Ducks back at it again at the 10.Halftime: Oregon 20, Utah 09:54 p.m.: Halftime stats. One noticeable stat: Oregon has 261 yards at halftime. Utah averaged 241 yards per game all year entering this game. 9:51 p.m.: Ducks don’t seem to be in a hurry at all even after a big first-down run by Verdell. They seem content to let the clock run out the half.9:48 p.m.: Huntley had receiver Solomon Enis open for a potential first down, but he missed him. That makes Utah 0 for 5on third down. The Ducks will take over near their 10-yard line with the chance to lengthen the score again before halftime (they have 2:17 f game clock).9:47 p.m.: Apparently Pac-12 officials were reviewing whether Dixon caught the ball, not whether Dye committed targeting. With that, Utah faces third-and-15 from Oregon’s 43.9:44 p.m.: Utah receiver Jaylen Dixon is down on the field after colliding with Ducks safety Jevon Holland. The ball falls incomplete, but it looks as if Oregon linebacker Troy Dye may be called for targeting.9:42 p.m.: Huntley hits Demari Simpkins for a 10-yard first down out to the Utah 48, followed by a 14-yard connection to Samson Nacua to Oregon’s 38.9:41 p.m.: Moss starts the Utes’ drive with a 9-yard run out to the 34. Utah needs a score — a touchdown, preferably — before halftime. Remember, the Ducks get the ball out of the half.9:39 p.m.: FIELD GOAL, OREGON. Lewis hits the field goal to make it 20-0 Oregon.9:38 p.m.: Herbert nearly makes a fatal mistake, throwing to Johnson in double coverage. Utah defensive back Terrell Burgess has the pass bounce off his chest in the backfield. Oregon will have to settle for the field goal attempt.9:37 p.m.: A few penalties by both teams have made it third-and-goal for Oregon at Utah’s 12-yard line.9:34 p.m.: And on the very next play Johnson adjusts to reach behind the back Utah cornerback Haki Woods Jr. and make a circus grab down to the Utah 9-yard line.This route is straight filth 🤧 pic.twitter.com/2YZNBnE3ha— SportsCenter (@SportsCenter) December 7, 20199:32 p.m.: Oregon faces fourth-and-1 but gets the necessary yardage just past midfield. The Ducks get a new set of downs.9:30 p.m.: Worse news for Utah. Senior defensive back Julian Blackmon is out for the remainder of the game after suffering a non-contact injury. According to the ABC telecast, he had a pre-existing knee injury that was exacerbated.9:27 p.m.: TURNOVER ON DOWNS, UTAH. For the second time tonight, Oregon gets off the field on fourth down. The Ducks tackle Huntley on a would-be scramble attempt and get the ball around their 32.9:25 p.m.: And Huntley only gets 6 yards on third-and-8. Utes face fourth down just outside Oregon’s 30 for the third time.9:23 p.m.: A nice kickoff return and 20-yard connection between Huntley and Brant Kuithe gets Utah inside Oregon’s 40. They need a score here.9:17 p.m.: TOUCHDOWN OREGON. And now the Ducks have blown this wide open. Herbert hits Johnson all alone for a 45-yard touchdown to make it 17-0 Oregon.QB1 ➡️ @johnnny_yamms. A thing of beauty. 🎯@oregonfootball | #Pac12FCGpic.twitter.com/DXWzWymTj7— Pac-12 Network (@Pac12Network) December 7, 20199:10 p.m.: Another three-and-out for Utah. If you didn’t know any better you’d think Utah’s defense was dressed in Oregon colors. Another punt gives Oregon the ball at its 30.9:08 p.m.: Verdell gets a 16-yard chunk on third down, but not enough. Oregon punts it 49 yards to the Utah 23, where the Utes will take over.First quarter: Oregon 10, Utah 09:03 p.m.: And now the Ducks face third-and-18 as the quarter closes. Utah defense is tightening up.8:59 p.m.: UTAH INTERCEPTION. ;And on the very next play Huntley tries to hit Demari Simpkins in double coverage. Breeze picks him off in the end zone to give Oregon the ball back at the 20. Some early mistakes by both teams.Oregon’s defense is showing up big early in the Pac-12 Championship 💪 pic.twitter.com/mBCVYyplXM— ESPN (@espn) December 7, 20198:58 p.m.: Finally Moss makes the big play. He runs right, sees nothing and reverses field (getting a big block from Huntley) to advance it 42 yards all the way to Oregon’s 38.8:57 p.m.: Utah defense minimizes the damage, forcing a punt on fourth-and-29 after Herbert is called for intentional grounding. Utes to take over at their 20.8:54 p.m.: UTAH BLOCKED PUNT. A Utah false start makes it fourth-and-6 from Oregon’s 44, forcing a punt. But freshman defensive end Kayvon Thibodeaux blocks the punt and gives Oregon the ball at Utah’s 48.8:52 p.m.: Utah faces fourth-and-1 again from Oregon’s 38. The Ducks have not allowed a Utah third-down conversion in three tries.8:51 p.m.: Utah back at it on offense again. An 18-yard Huntley run plus defensive holding gets Utah out to Oregon’s 47-yard line after just one play.8:47 p.m.: FIELD GOAL, OREGON. The Ducks attempt some trickeration with a tackle-eligible play to Penei Sewell, but it’s sniffed out quickly by Utah. The Ducks settle for the field goal to make it 10-0 Oregon.You know you’re feeling it when you do the throw back to the left tackle on third and goal.No big man tuddy though 🙁 pic.twitter.com/QQXi3Isqcy— Yahoo Sports College Football (@YahooSportsCFB) December 7, 20198:44 p.m.: Two plays later, Herbert hits receiver Juwan Johnson for 51 yards down to the Utah 1-yard line. Herbert is 5 for 6 through the air 78 yards after that connection.8:40 p.m.: Oregon takes over at its 38 after Brant Kuithe makes an acrobatic catch out of bounds for Utah. Oregon risking to blow this open early with another score.8:38 p.m.: The targeting call is overturned after review. Breeze will remain on the field. Utah has it third-and-6 from its 29.Slightly surprised this targeting call was reversed. Fit the definition of targeting even if it wasn’t egregious.Breeze gets to stay in the game as a result. pic.twitter.com/T8nmS0Q58p— Yahoo Sports College Football (@YahooSportsCFB) December 7, 2019Alternate angle pic.twitter.com/BPhSEV14GA— Kevin Boilard (@247KevinBoilard) December 7, 20198:36 p.m.: Uh-oh. Oregon safety Brady Breeze is called for targeting on Utah quarterback Tyler Huntley. Didn’t look intentional but there was certainly helmet-to-helmet contact.8:34 p.m.: Utah back at it at its 25.8:30 p.m.: TOUCHDOWN, OREGON. ;The Ducks cap a 67-yard drive with a 3-yard touchdown plunge by CJ Verdell to make it 7-0 Oregon.8:26 p.m.: Justin Herbert gets 21 yards on two carries for two first downs into Utah territory. Beating the Utes with his legs at the moment.8:24 p.m.: Oregon receiver Johnny Johnson III is down on the field briefly after getting absolutely smacked in the backfield on a quick catch. Ducks have it second-and-11 at their 32. (collegepressbox.com) https://images.daznservices.com/di/library/sporting_news/d6/23/utah-oregon-final-stats-2019_1ntt7yjjjpzg31n1eklgxv22ov.png?t=-558966282&w=500&quality=80 8:20 p.m.: TURNOVER ON DOWNS, UTAH. Utah moves the ball out to Oregon’s 31-yard line where it faced fourth-and-1. Moss was tackled for no gain, giving the Ducks the ball at roughly their 32-yard line.8:16 p.m.: Two runs by Zack Moss net 13 yards and a first down out to the 38-yard line.8:15 p.m.: Utah will take over at its 25-yard line to start the game.