Tuesday • April 23
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Osborne and Dickey
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On this episode, we welcome two college Hall of Fame coaches to the program; Nebraska's Tom Osborne, one of the most successful coaches in NCAA history, and Doug Dickey of Tennessee and Florida.
Episode Segments:
Sports and Torts: Tom Osborne

Coach Osborne's achievements at Nebraska were so highly regarded that the National Football Foundation waived its three-year waiting period so that he could be inducted into its Hall of Fame in December of 1998. He is one of only four coaches in history to have the mandatory three-year waiting period waived. We'll look back at his remarkable career.
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Sports and Torts: Doug Dickey

Doug Dickey helped shape Tennessee football into what it is today. His teams were the first to run through the band's power 'T' formation, the power 'T' on the football helmets during the 1964 season and was the first to order the end zones painted in an orange and white checkerboard.
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Guest(s) Appearing on this Episode
Tom Osborne
Thomas William "Tom" Osborne (born February 23, 1937) is an American football coach and politician from Nebraska. He was the head coach of the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers football team for 25 years from (1973 to 1997), succeeding Bob Devaney. Osborne was one of the most successful coaches in American college football history, with a career record of 255493, 13 conference championships, and three national championships. Osborne was later elected U.S. Representative from Nebraska's 3rd congressional district, as a Republican. He served three terms, from 2001 to 2007. In 2007, he returned to the University of Nebraska as athletic director (AD). He retired as AD in January 2013.

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Doug Dickey
. Dickey is a South Dakota native who was raised in Florida and graduated from the University of Florida, where he played college football. He is best known as the head coach of the University of Tennessee and the University of Florida football teams, and afterward, as the athletic director of the University of Tennessee.

Dickey was honored as "Tennessean of the Year" by the Tennessee Sports Hall of Fame in 2000. He is also the recipient of the National Football Foundation's John Toner Award recognizing his abilities as a sports administrator, and the Robert Neyland Memorial Trophy recognizing his contributions to college football, and is a member of the Gator Bowl Hall of Fame, the Tennessee Sports Hall of Fame and the Knoxville Sports Hall of Fame, and was recognized as a "Distinguished Letter Winner" by the University of Florida Athletic Hall of Fame. After retiring in 2002, he was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame as a coach in 2003.

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