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The latest news, highlights and inside information from every corner of the sports world is presented each day on "SportsCenter," ESPN's first-ever program when the network debuted in September of 1979. The flagship series airs an evening edition and a brand new midnight show each weekday before the stage is cleared for a live "SportsCenter" morning block that emphasizes fast-paced, highlights-driven reports and what's new on social media platforms.
Since joining ESPN in 2001, Scott Van Pelt has filled a variety of roles, from lead professional golf reporter to co-host of his own ESPN Radio show. Now he's up at midnight and bringing his unique perspective on games people play to "SportsCenter" viewers. The hourlong, late-night show promises to deliver what "SportsCenter" fans are used to -- news and highlights, guests and interviews -- but in a different, fast-paced, progressive way. It's all driven by the host's self-deprecating wit and passion for sports, with featured elements, including Van Pelt's nightly "1 Big Thing" commentary, setting it apart from other "SportsCenter" editions.
Stephen A. Smith, Max Kellerman and Molly Qerim co-host this weekday morning sports talk show, joined by regular contributors and guests. The show includes daily sports news, interviews with sports journalists, athletes and personalities, spirited debates, and an assortment of other topics. The show debuted in 2007 as "Cold Pizza."
The debate is the story in this fast-paced, half-hour series hosted by former Washington Post sportswriters Tony Kornheiser and Michael Wilbon. The pair engage in high-energy discussions, conduct interviews and often argue over topics not even related to sports. Other sports reporters appear as guests and offer opinions on the top stories of the day.
Presenting up-to-the-minute scores and highlights during the college football season.
Hosted by Tony Reali in the ESPN studio and joined via satellite by four sports reporters from across the country, the team debates popular sports stories. Reali acts as moderator, giving points for well-made arguments and deducting points for those who inspire him to hit the "mute" button. At the end of the show, whomever Reali deems the winner has 30 seconds without interruption to voice their final opinions on any topic they want.
Wendi Nix and Suzy Kolber take turns at the helm of this weekday show, directing a rotating cast of analysts who break down the latest NFL news and offer views on the players, coaches, teams and even front-office personnel. In the end, you'll know who's hurt, who's hot and who may be making headlines.
Originating from the site of one of the day's best matchups, with a sea of fans cheering wildly in the background, host Rece Davis and analysts Lee Corso, Kirk Herbstreit and Desmond Howard talk college football for three hours, reporting on the top teams, games, players and storylines. David Pollack and Maria Taylor contribute reports, interviews and features. Davis replaced longtime host Chris Fowler in 2015.
Host Suzy Kolber and a cast of thousands preview the Monday night NFL matchup, which, not coincidentally, also airs on ESPN. Kolber is joined by, among others, former NFL stars Randy Moss, Steve Young and Charles Woodson to analyze every last morsel of information pertaining to Monday night's combatants, plus discuss the latest news that developed out of Sunday's action. Also contributing are NFL information men Chris Mortensen, Adam Schefter and Louis Riddick.
Preview of the upcoming college football matchup.
After a three-year absence, longtime ESPN reporter Rachel Nichols returns to the network to, among other duties, host a daily program focused on the NBA. The fast-paced, show originates from Los Angeles and features appearances by current and former players. A rotating cast of ESPN analysts, reporters and insiders, including Amin Elhassan, Israel Gutierrez, Zach Lowe, Ramona Shelburne and Brian Windhorst, provide commentary. Nichols says "The Jump" is a "great big conversation about all the fun, serious, smart, crazy, big-issue, small-smile moments that make the NBA so fascinating."
Counting down to the upcoming college football matchup.
This Sunday pregame staple debuted in 1985 and soon became a signature ESPN series behind host Chris Berman, who was at the helm for three decades. Taking over that role is Samantha Ponder, a one-time college football reporter and contributor. She introduces the features and directs the storylines associated with the day's games, joined by a roster of analysts highlighted by ex-NFL players. Chris Mortensen and Adam Schefter deliver breaking news and injury updates, while reporters at game sites set the scenes.
ESPN's morning show features hosts Mike Greenberg and Jalen Rose opining about and analyzing the latest news from the world of sports, oftentimes with rotating guest hosts and analysts joining the duo. The two-hour, personality-driven show originates from Manhattan's South Street Seaport, a locale that attracts high-profile guests. Greenberg, aka "Greeny," is formerly one-half of ESPN Radio's longtime "Mike & Mike" morning show, and former NBA player Rose joined ESPN as a commentator in 2007.
This longtime ESPN staple doesn't air in prime time anymore, and the original tag team of Chris Berman and Tom Jackson are no longer involved. But it lives on, albeit in a slightly different form, with host Trey Wingo presenting a shorter-form highlights package of Sunday's NFL action coupled with more in-depth analysis from former players Jeff Saturday and Tim Hasselbeck.
Veteran Miami Herald columnist and radio host Dan Le Batard leads a humorous, critical and sometimes controversial discussion of the hot sports topics of the day, from the Clevelander Hotel in Miami Beach. Known as a thoughtful and witty contrarian, Le Batard is not afraid to speak his mind and let his innate Cuban-American influences shine through, which is apparent in the fast-paced show. He's joined on each 30-minute episode by his father, Gonzalo "Papi" Le Batard.
The flagship news and information program of the SEC Network -- ESPN's 24/7 multiplatform sports network devoted to the Southeastern Conference -- is "SEC Now," broadcast weekdays from the network's studios in Charlotte, N.C. Hosted by Dari Nowkhah, the show includes a mix of sports coverage, in-depth features, insider access, and exclusive interviews with the movers and shakers of the conference's 14 teams.
Once the day's slate of college football games are complete, host Adnan Virk recaps the action and discusses its implications on the top 25. He's joined by analysts Jesse Palmer and Joey Galloway.
"NBA Countdown" serves as the primer for game telecasts on ESPN. It's highlighted by a lively round-table discussion and debate of the top storylines around the league. Seats at the table are reserved for host Michelle Beadle and analysts Jalen Rose, Chauncey Billups and Tracy McGrady. The latter trio impart wisdom based on many years of playing experience.
ESPN adds another debate-centered show to its programming lineup, joining a crowded field that includes the likes of "First Take," "SportsNation," "Pardon the Interruption" and "Around the Horn." The newcomer stars friends and colleagues Bomani Jones and Pablo Torre, who bat around the hot sports topics of the day in a fast-paced, free-flowing manner. Known not only for sports commentary but also for his frank discussion of social topics, Jones has been contributing to ESPN as a writer and commentator for more than 10 years. Torre, who joined ESPN in 2012, is a senior writer at ESPN the Magazine and ESPN.com.
College football experts and insiders preview the upcoming game.