Isaiah Canaan, Kerron Johnson 2012-2013 All-Conference Teams



Player of the Year: Trey Burke (Michigan)
Coach of the Year: Tom Crean (Indiana)
All-Conference Team:

  • Trey Burke (Michigan)
  • Victor Oladipo (Indiana)
  • Tim Hardaway Jr. (Michigan)
  • Deshaun Thomas (Ohio State)
  • Cody Zeller (Indiana)


BIG 12

Player of the Year: Marcus Smart (Oklahoma State)
Coach of the Year: Bruce Weber (Kansas State)
All-Conference Team:

  • Pierre Jackson (Baylor)
  • Ben McLemore (Kansas)
  • Marcus Smart (Oklahoma State)
  • Romero Osby (Oklahoma)
  • Jeff Withey (Kansas)



Player of the Year: Otto Porter (Georgetown)
Coach of the Year: Buzz Williams (Marquette)
All-Conference Team:

  • Russ Smith (Louisville)
  • Shabazz Napier (Connecticut)
  • Otto Porter (Georgetown)
  • Jack Cooley (Notre Dame)
  • Gorgui Dieng (Louisville)



Player of the Year: Shane Larkin (Miami)
Coach of the Year: Jim Larranaga (Miami)
All-Conference Team:

  • Shane Larkin (Miami)
  • Erick Green (Virginia Tech)
  • Joe Harris (Virginia)
  • Richard Howell (NC State)
  • Mason Plumlee (Duke)


Mountain West

Player of the Year: Colton Iverson (Colorado State)
Coach of the Year: Steve Alford (New Mexico)
All-Conference Team:

  • Kendall Williams (New Mexico)
  • Michael Lyons (Air Force)
  • Jamaal Franklin (San Diego State)
  • Anthony Bennett (UNLV)
  • Colton Iverson (Colorado State)



Player of the Year: Khalif Wyatt (Temple)
Coach of the Year: Jim Crews (St. Louis)
All-Conference Team:

  • Khalif Wyatt (Temple)
  • Ramon Galloway (La Salle)
  • Rotnei Clarke (Butler)
  • Dwayne Evans (St. Louis)
  • Juvonte Reddic (VCU)



Player of the Year: Allen Crabbe (California)
Coach of the Year: Ben Howland (UCLA)
All-Conference Team:

  • Jahii Carson (Arizona State)
  • Allen Crabbe (California)
  • Shabazz Muhammad (UCLA)
  • Solomon Hill (Arizona)
  • Andre Roberson (Colorado)



Player of the Year: Jordan McRae (Tennessee)
Coach of the Year: Andy Kennedy (Ole Miss)
All-Conference Team:

  • Phil Pressey (Missouri)
  • Marshall Henderson (Ole Miss)
  • Kentavious Caldwell-Pope (Georgia)
  • Jordan McRae (Tennessee)
  • Nerlens Noel (Kentucky)



Player of the Year: Doug McDermott (Creighton)
Coach of the Year: Gregg Marshall (Wichita State)
All-Conference Team:

  • Jake Odum (Indiana State)
  • Colt Ryan (Evansville)
  • Doug McDermott (Creighton)
  • Cleanthony Early (Wichita State)
  • Jackie Carmichael (Illinois State)



Player of the Year: Keith Clanton (UCF)
Coach of the Year: Donnie Tyndall (Southern Miss)
All-Conference Team:

  • Geron Johnson (Memphis)
  • Joe Jackson (Memphis)
  • Joseph Young (Houston)
  • Dwayne Davis (Southern Miss)
  • Keith Clanton (UCF)



Player of the Year: Kelly Olynyk (Gonzaga)
Coach of the Year: Mark Few (Gonzaga)
All-Conference Team:

  • Matthew Dellavedova (St. Mary’s)
  • Anthony Ireland (Loyola Marymount)
  • Tyler Haws (BYU)
  • Brandon Davies (BYU)
  • Kelly Olynyk (Gonzaga)



Player of the Year: Kyle Barone (Idaho)
Coach of the Year: Michael White (Louisiana Tech)
All-Conference Team:

  • Raheem Appleby (Louisiana Tech)
  • Daniel Mullings (New Mexico State)
  • Joel Wright (Texas State)
  • Chris Udofia (Denver)
  • Kyle Barone (Idaho)



Player of the Year: Isaiah Canaan (Murray State)
Coach of the Year: Rick Byrd (Belmont)
All-Conference Team:

  • Ian Clark (Belmont)
  • Patrick Miller (Tennessee State)
  • Isaiah Canaan (Murray State)
  • Jud Dillard (Tennessee Tech)
  • Ed Daniel (Murray State)



Player of the Year: D.J. Cooper, Ohio
Coach of the Year: Keith Dambrot, Akron
All-Conference Team:

  • D.J. Cooper (Ohio)
  • Rian Pearson (Toledo)
  • Kyle Randall (Central Michigan)
  • Javon McCrea (Buffalo)
  • Chris Evans (Kent State)



Player of the Year: Augustine Rubit (South Alabama)
Coach of the Year: Kermit Davis (Middle Tennessee State)
All-Conference Team:

  • Greg Gantt (Florida Atlantic)
  • Marcos Knight (Middle Tennessee State)
  • Elfrid Payton (Louisiana-Lafayette)
  • Tymell Murphy (Florida International)
  • Augustine Rubit (South Alabama)



Player of the Year: Torrey Craig (USC Upstate)
Coach of the Year: Bob Hoffman (Mercer)
All-Conference Team:

  • Parker Smith (North Florida)
  • Eshaunte Jones (Northern Kentucky)
  • Sherwood Brown (FGCU)
  • Adam Pegg (Stetson)
  • Torrey Craig (USC Upstate)



Player of the Year: Ray McCallum (Detroit)
Coach of the Year: Billy Donlon (Wright State)
All-Conference Team:

  • Ray McCallum (Detroit)
  • Kendrick Perry (Youngstown State)
  • Keifer Sykes (Green Bay)
  • Ryan Broekhoff (Valparaiso)
  • Nick Minnerath (Detroit)



Player of the Year: Lamont Jones (Iona)
Coach of the Year: Joe Mihalich (Niagara)
All-Conference Team:

  • Lamont Jones (Iona)
  • Billy Baron (Canisius)
  • Juan’ya Green (Niagara)
  • Erik Etherly (Loyola)
  • Rhamel Brown (Manhattan)



Player of the Year: Jerrelle Benimon (Towson)
Coach of the Year: Bill Coen (Northeastern)
All-Conference Team:

  • R.J. Hunter (Georgia State)
  • Joel Smith (Northeastern)
  • Damion Lee (Drexel)
  • Jerrelle Benimon (Towson)
  • Keith Rendleman (UNCW)



Player of the Year: Mike Muscala (Bucknell)
Coach of the Year: Fran O’Hanlon (Lafayette)
All-Conference Team:

  • Tony Johnson (Lafayette)
  • Cameron Ayers (Bucknell)
  • Ella Ellis (Army)
  • Holden Greiner (Lehigh)
  • Mike Muscala (Bucknell)



Player of the Year: Nate Wolters (South Dakota State)
Coach of the Year: Jim Molinari (Western Illinois)
All-Conference Team:

  • Travis Bader (Oakland)
  • Nate Wolters (South Dakota State)
  • Frank Gaines (Fort Wayne)
  • Marshall Bjorklund (North Dakota State)
  • Terell Parks (Western Illinois)



Player of the Year: Kareem Jamar (Montana)
Coach of the Year: Randy Rahe (Weber State)
All-Conference Team:

  • Scott Bamforth (Weber State)
  • Kareem Jamar (Montana)
  • Gabe Rogers (Northern Arizona)
  • Davion Berry (Weber State)
  • Mathias Ward (Montana)



Player of the Year: Alan Williams (UC-Santa Barbara)
Coach of the Year: Bob Thomason (Pacific)
All-Conference Team:

  • Corey Hawkins (UC-Davis)
  • Kwame Vaughn (Cal State Fullerton)
  • DJ Seeley (Cal State Fullerton)
  • Alan Williams (UC-Santa Barbara)
  • James Ennis (Long Beach State)



Player of the Year: Jake Cohen (Davidson)
Coach of the Year: Bob McKillop (Davidson)
All-Conference Team:

  • Andrew Lawrence (Charleston)
  • Trevis Simpson (UNC-Greensboro)
  • De’Mon Brooks (Davidson)
  • Jake Cohen (Davidson)
  • Nathan Healy (Appalachian State)



Player of the Year: Ian Hummer (Princeton)
Coach of the Year: Tommy Amaker (Harvard)
All-Conference Team:

  • Siyani Chambers (Harvard)
  • Wesley Saunders (Harvard)
  • Shonn Miller (Cornell)
  • Miles Cartwright (Penn)
  • Ian Hummer (Princeton)



Player of the Year: Tommy Brenton (Stony Brook)
Coach of the Year: Steve Pikiell (Stony Brook)
All-Conference Team:

  • DJ Irving (Boston U.)
  • Brian Voelkel (Vermont)
  • Mark Nwakamma (Hartford)
  • Justin Edwards (Maine)
  • Tommy Brenton (Stony Brook)



Player of the Year: Jamal Olasewere (LIU-Brooklyn)
Coach of the Year: Tim O’Shea (Bryant)
All-Conference Team:

  • Kyle Vinales (Central Connecticut State)
  • Shane Gibson (Sacred Heart)
  • Ike Azotam (Quinnipiac)
  • Jamal Olasewere (LIU-Brooklyn)
  • Alex Francis (Bryant)



Player of the Year: Pendarvis Williams (Norfolk State)
Coach of the Year: LeVelle Moton (North Carolina Central)
All-Conference Team:

  • Jamie Adams (Florida A&M)
  • Adrien Coleman (Bethune-Cookman)
  • Michael Murray (Coppin State)
  • Austin Witter (North Carolina A&T)
  • Pendarvis Williams (Norfolk State)



Player of the Year: Taylor Smith (Stephen F. Austin)
Coach of the Year: Danny Kaspar (Stephen F. Austin)
All-Conference Team:

  • Kevin Hardy (McNeese State)
  • LaQuentin Miles (Central Arkansas)
  • DeQuan Hicks (Northwestern State)
  • Fred Hunter (Nicholls State)
  • Damen Bell-Holter (Oral Roberts)



Player of the Year: Omar Strong (Texas Southern)
Coach of the Year: Mike Davis (Texas Southern)
All-Conference Team:

  • Omar Strong (Texas Southern)
  • Derick Beltran (Southern)
  • Davon Usher (Mississippi Valley State)
  • Fred Sturdivant (Texas Southern)
  • Malcolm Miller (Southern)


Dana Altman: “No idea” if Dillon Brooks will be ready for season opener

ANAHEIM, CA - MARCH 24:  Dillon Brooks #24 of the Oregon Ducks dunks the ball in the first half while taking on the Duke Blue Devils in the 2016 NCAA Men's Basketball Tournament West Regional at the Honda Center on March 24, 2016 in Anaheim, California.  (Photo by Harry How/Getty Images)
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Oregon enters the 2016-17 season as a projected top-5 team. A lot of those lofty expectations are dependent on the health of Dillon Brooks, an All-American caliber forward heading his junior year.

Brooks had surgery on his foot this offseason and is still not back at practice yet for the Ducks. Jon Rothstein of CBS Sports spoke to Oregon head coach Dana Altman on Thursday. Altman is uncertain if he’ll have his star forward on the floor when the season tips in a few weeks.

“I have no idea,” Altman told FanRag Sports on Thursday when he was asked if Brooks would be ready for the season opener. “He’s out of the boot and he’s doing some non-contact stuff, but we still don’t know. He has another meeting scheduled with the doctor next week and we’ll go from there.”

The Ducks graduated Elgin Cook and Dwayne Benjamin, but retained four starters, including rim protectors Chris Boucher and Jordan Bell, as well as Tyler Dorsey, who was third on the team in scoring as a freshman. They also add another ball handler in Dylan Ennis, who missed all but two games last season with a foot injury of his own.

But with a healthy Brooks, a nightmare matchup at a physical 6-foot-7, Oregon is a legitimate national championship contender.

Oregon begins the season on Nov. 11 against Army. Then after that, a meeting with arguably the best mid-major, Valparaiso, is sandwiched in between a pair of games with two potentially dangerous high-major teams in Baylor and Georgetown. It wouldn’t be surprising if the Pac-12 favorite, minus its star forward, could be slow out of the gates in 2016-17.

Mark Turgeon receives an extension from Maryland

SPOKANE, WA - MARCH 18: Head coach Mark Turgeon of the Maryland Terrapins looks on against the South Dakota State Jackrabbits in the first half during the first round of the 2016 NCAA Men's Basketball Tournament at Spokane Veterans Memorial Arena on March 18, 2016 in Spokane, Washington.  (Photo by Ezra Shaw/Getty Images)
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The University of Maryland announced on Thursday that Mark Turgeon’s contract would be extended through the 2022-23 season.

This adds four years to his previous deal. Turgeon is entering his sixth season at Maryland.

“I want to thank President [Wallace] Loh and [Director of Athletics] Kevin Anderson for their continued commitment and support of our program,” Turgeon said in a statement. “I am in this position because of the talented coaches and student-athletes that I have had the opportunity to work with over the past five years. Their commitment to our program is why Maryland Basketball continues to have an exciting and bright future.”

Once on the hot seat, Turgeon has gotten the Terrapins to back-to-back NCAA Tournaments, the latter resulting in a spot in the Sweet 16. It was the first time in a decade he had reached the second weekend of the NCAA Tournament, previously leading Wichita State to the Sweet 16 in 2006.

Maryland, a preseason top-25 team, lost four starters — Robert Carter Jr., Jake Layman, Diamond Stone and Rasheed Suliamon — from a season ago. But the Terps do retain Melo Trimble, one of the top lead guards in the nation, for his junior year.  Trimble will be surrounded by Damonte Dodd, Dion Wiley, Jaren Nickens, Duquesne grad transfer L.G. Gill and a quartet of four-star freshmen.

NBC Sports projected Maryland to finish sixth in the Big 10 this season.

RIP Vine: The best college basketball vines
Andy Lyons/Getty Images
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Today, Twitter announced that they are sending Vine – the six-second, looping videos that made so many people famous and so many things viral – into hospice care.

The social media service that helped usher in an era of Instagram videos, SnapChat and FaceBook live will not be a thing for much longer.

And that’s a shame.

Because there really was nothing better than a well-executed vine.

In remembrance, we are offering up the most memorable college basketball vines for your viewing pleasure (if we’ve missed any, leave a link in the comments or share it with us @CBTonNBC):

Kris Jenkins winning a title

Tony Parker kicking game at Allie LaForce

A quadruple ball-screen

Marshall Henderson is confused


The Wall of Distraction getting it done

Bill Self breaking his own watch

Dyshawn Pierre getting pantsed

You may never see a better dunk than this

Tom Crean doing Tom Crean things

Thad Matta being thrilled to see Tom Crean

Speaking of Coach Matta, what’s he been on, Amir?

Sterling Brown knew this shot was good

I still have no idea what Stephen Zimmerman is doing here

He mad

That time Jamal Murray murdered his teammate

That time Willie Cauley-Stein murdered a defender

That other time Willie Cauley-Stein murdered a defender

Georges Niang blowing a kiss to the Iowa student section

And not everyone likes him for it

That time Jarmal Reid tripped a ref

A world class flop from Armani Moore


Motor-Boatright Me

Florida walk-on Jacob Kurtz tipping in a buzzer-beater for … Florida State?

VIDEO: Listen to Tom Izzo speak at the funeral of Detroit columnist

Tom Izzo
AP Photo/Paul Beaty
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Drew Sharp, a longtime columnist for the Detroit-Free Press, died suddenly last week after attending Michigan State’s media day.

His funeral was on Thursday, and Tom Izzo, one of the people that Sharp covered, spoke at his funeral. The coach’s words were touching and sincere and worth listening to:

VIDEO: Markelle Fultz makes 3/4 court shot for all his HATERS

Markelle Fultz, via UW Athletics
Washington Athletics
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Last week, Markelle Fultz did this:

Yup, that’s an over-the-head half court shot.


But it seems as if there were people that were not impressed with this.

So Fultz made a three-quarter court, over-the-head shot … for the HATERS: