Saban scolds Alabama’s maskless mascot in PSA

Nick Saban wants there to be a college football season amid the coronavirus pandemic, which is why he’s seen chiding Alabama mascot Big Al for not wearing a mask and not maintaining proper social distancing in a new public service announcement.
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Week 14 winners and losers: Who is best poised to capitalize on Alabama’s loss?

While Oklahoma isn't our pick to make the playoff if it ends up with the same 12-1 record as Utah, we're not discounting the weight that the committee would give to Oklahoma beating No. Baylor in the Big 12 title game given the committee's new recognition of Baylor. Oregon losing to Arizona State in Week 13 could end up being Utah's playoff downfall.

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How a clever trick doused Alabama’s title hopes

Auburn’s so-called 'Trojan Tiger' at the end of the game befuddled Alabama’s Nick Saban and helped the Tigers spoil their rival's playoff chances.

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Are Alabama’s playoff hopes over? That, and more CFP questions

Could this be the first playoff without the Tide? And how high can Minnesota climb after beating Penn State?
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Alabama’s Response to the Penitentiary Movement, 1829-1865

Alabama’s Response to the Penitentiary Movement, 1829-1865


This history of the Alabama penal system describes how the state responded to the national penal reform movement of the 19th century, documenting basic and important differences between penitentiary experiments in the antebellum South and the New South. The political struggle to establish a state penitentiary in Wetumpka, near Alabama’s geographic center, began in the late 1830s. Opened in the early 1840s, the prison housed white men and a few women; since slaves were considered property, punishment for most slave crimes was left to their owners. The facility manufactured such goods as boots and shoes, hats, wagons, clothes, and cigars and was expected to compete with civilian industry. Inexperience and faulty administration took their toll, and the prison soon showed large losses. Though the penitentiary was turned over to private leasees in 1846, both systems of management were inadequate-under each, prisoners frequently escaped, manufactured goods never competed successfully with private enterprise, and prisoners suffered high mortality rates from poor living conditions and disease. The state resumed control during the Civil War and finally made a profit because of the heavy demand for manufactured products for Confederate troops-knapsacks, tents, and wagon covers. The prison closed at the end of the war, and in the postwar years the state operated the infamous convict leasing system that allowed private parties to rent and house state and county convicts under contracts. Subject to appalling abuses, the postwar convict lease system was a black mark on the state’s history. A modern study of prison reform, this work demonstrates that Alabama’s penitentiary system was establishedin direct response to the humanitarian prison reform movement that swept the country in the first half of the 19th century. In fact, Alabama’s penitentiary was modeled on the state prison in New York, and many aspects of both northern and southern state penitentiary systems were adopted

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