The University of Houston football team wore “Luv Ya Blue” in its season opener, and NFL lawyers want to make sure it never happens again.
The University of Houston is reclaiming the “Love Ya Blue” colors made famous by Earl Campbell and Warren Moon for the Cougars’ Big 12 debut.
The Astros’ cheating scandal, coming on the heels of the Texans’ meltdown in Kansas City, is a low point in the city’s long history of sports failure.
While the team that abandoned the city 20 years ago owns much of Houston’s football history, that doesn't have to be the case.
We still luv ya blue.
Bud Adams, the 90-year-old founder of the Houston Oilers, died yesterday. Will he be remembered as the man who first brought professional football to Houston, or the man who moved it to Tennessee?
The legendary Houston Oilers coach "spent every waking moment as the personification of all things Texan."
Mickey Herskowitz covered the Texas A&M "Junction Boy" and former Houston Gamblers, University of Houston and Houston Oilers coach at nearly every stop.
Sports Illustrated catches up with the former Houston Oilers running back, painting an affecting portrait of the Tyler Rose, who overcame substance abuse addiction in 2009.
After ten seasons as a major NFL franchise, the Houston Texans are picking up some fans, but the blood of Texas still pumps Cowboy blue.
He has moved from pig skin to pork sausage, but he's still trying to score.
Oilers owner Bud Adams is hightailing it to Nashville; Drayton McLane may move the Astros too—or sell. In Houston and across the country, rooting for the home team is quickly becoming a thing of the past.
When Houston’s pro sports teams collapse late in the season—as they may do this year—faithful fans like me are never surprised. We’ve almost come to expect it.
The most satisfying part of being a Houston Oilers fan isn’t their record this season or quarterback Warren Moon’s command of the run-and-shoot offense or the way the home crowds get so worked up that they threaten to blow the roof off the Astrodome. No, it’s that distinctive drawl on