CLOSE Sports Pulse: Sports reporters Dan Wolken and Paul Myerberg give us their takes on how they think the game will play out USA TODAYAt some point late Monday night just outside of Miami, confetti guns will go off and a trophy will be handed to either Alabama or Ohio State and the entire college football industry will collectively exhale. For 10 straight months, administrators at every school and conference in the Football Bowl Subdivision have worked through innumerable problems and uncertainties to get to the conclusion of a 2020 season that, at various points, nobody was sure would happen. But as soon as this season ends, college football officials will have to turn their sights to a new piece of the COVID-19 puzzle: What is the 2021 season going to look like? “We know we’re still in the middle of trying to work through a pandemic,” Oklahoma athletics director Joe Castiglione said. “The football season may be over, but the pandemic isn’t.”Beyond the existential challenges college sports will have to navigate in 2021 brought on by the name, image and likeness legislation moving through the NCAA and Congress and liberalized transfer rules for athletes, the next several months for college football

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