The University of Virginia held a celebration for the team and the fans at Scott Stadium on Saturday. See photos.
After University of Virginia’s historic NCAA championship game win, could there be an increase in college applications for this already very selective school? Two professors who have studied the championship effect explain why there could be an influx.
University of Virginia fans welcomed back the Cavaliers Tuesday after an NCAA Tournament win. Watch video and see photos of their triumphant return.
For the first time in school history — and after years of NCAA Tournament heartbreak — the University of Virginia is reveling in a national basketball championship. See photos and videos of the celebration in Charlottesville.
“I’m not a model of decorum or poise,” said Dick Bennett, the former longtime high school and college basketball coach. “But I needed to be here.”
Offense has always been another, unfinished part of the story. It held the Cavaliers back from reaching the Final Four, and kept them on the wrong end of history just a year ago.
The city of Charlottesville is readying for the excitement of Monday night’s NCAA championship basketball game between U. Va. and Texas Tech. “It’s bigger than the Super Bowl,” local reporter Hawes Spencer said.
Kyle Guy made three free throws with 0.6 seconds left and Virginia pulled off its second small miracle of the NCAA Tournament, beating Auburn 63-62 Saturday to advance to the national championship game for the first time in school history.
Virginia, the first No. 1 seed to lose to a 16 seed a year ago, survived overtime and Carson Edwards’ staggering 3-point show Saturday night to make it to the Final Four for the first time since 1984.
Ty Jerome gave the Cavaliers a three-point lead with 3:34 remaining, and then they used their trademark defense to smother the Ducks and make it stand. Virginia beat Oregon 53-49.
The biggest upset this March isn’t a wild heave at the horn for a winner from a No. 15 seed or a First Four team somehow weaving into the second weekend — it’s the lack of genuine stunners to shake up the bracket.
One year after finding themselves on the wrong side of the biggest upset in college basketball history, the Virginia Cavaliers made sure that history would not repeat Friday.
Duke freshman Zion Williamson is both The Associated press player and newcomer of the year in the Atlantic Coast Conference, and Virginia’s Tony Bennett is the coach of the year for the second straight year.
A bill to name a Virginia post office for a U.S. Army captain whose Muslim father spoke out against candidate Donald Trump is now heading to the president’s desk.
Virginia had blown most of a 17-point lead and appeared in trouble as the sellout crowd at Maryland implored the home team to complete the comeback. See photos.
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