There’s a solid possibility college football grounds will be unfilled, an open question of whether the sports will be played by any stretch of the imagination. Also, it can underline the severity of the coronavirus catch in America when voters go to vote on November 3.
Three days before the national election, Halloween and College football is intended to relate this fall, with the COVID-19 epidemic as an unpleasant backdrop for all.
On October 31 in the South, Georgia and Florida should renew their annual rivalry in Jacksonville, an audacious tradition known as “the world’s largest outdoor cocktail party.” Baylor Bears intends to travel to Austin in competition with the Texas Longhorns, which will have the attention of that football-loving state.
And in the Midwest, Nebraska and Ohio State are to huddle in Horseshoe, where the two proud fan bases will usually meet to form a red October.
There is nothing ordinary about this college football season. There is a strong possibility that the stadiums will be empty, an open question as to whether the games will be played.
And that could underline the severity of coronavirus catch in the US as voters are voting on November 3.
President Donald Trump is up for re-election. So are 11 governors, including West Virginia, North Carolina, Utah, Washington, Indiana, and Missouri, all home to FBS football programs.
There is no solid proof of whether the nonappearance of America’s preferred game would make a few voters turn on occupant officeholders. On the other hand, there never should have been.
Trump is pushing schools to resume face-to-face learning in the fall. His vice president, Mike Pence, also brought the message to Baton Rouge, Louisiana, the same month, sitting at a table with Ed Orgeron, praising college football champion LSU’s head coach and Orgeron, “Football is the lifeblood of our country”.
With all this happening, it’s got everything going, the economy is going – Baton Rouge’s economy and Louisiana State’s economy. “