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Best Of The SB Nation Network: July 21, 2010

We have nearly 250 fantastic sports blogs in SB Nation, so in case you didn't have a chance to read them all today we've collected the best stuff right here. Get sports smart in no time fast!

Baseball

- Twinkie Town looks at how responsible it would be for the Twins to pursue Roy Oswalt at the trade deadline.

- The Crawfish Boxes discusses possible hauls from the Phillies or Rays were either to acquire Oswalt from the Astros.

- Purple Row breaks down Ian Stewart's rise to become the Rockies' starting third baseman.

- The Tigers have been struggling of late and fans are starting to panic. Bless You Boys advises them to pump the brakes.

Basketball

- The 76ers' Tony Batie calamity explored by Liberty Ballers.

- Indy Cornrows explores the Ramon Sessions rumors but is leaning towards T.J. Ford.

- Pounding the Rock wonders how the Spurs can get a better year out of Richard Jefferson now that he re-signed in San Antonio.

- Canis Hoopus sort of defending GM David Kahn.

Hockey

- Jewels From The Crown has been at the forefront of covering the Ilya Kovalchuk contract and even predicted the NHL rejection. Read this, this, this, this, and this.

- The Copper & Blue looks back on the storied career of new assistant coach Steve Smith.

- LeBron James's departure from Cleveland might have unintended consequences in the AHL. The Cannon investigates.

College Sports

- SBNation.com has the schedule for SEC Media Days along with a list of questions that no one will dare ask.

- Rocky Top Talk looks at coaching stability in the SEC. Is turnover good for the league?

Football

- Saints TE Billy Miller bashes USC for its decisions about Reggie Bush.

- What movie do the recent editions of the 49ers resemble? Niners Nation finds out.

- Is Matt Hasselbeck still the man in Seattle? Field Gulls investigates.

- Buffalo Rumblings remembers Bob Kalsu, a Bills player killed in Vietnam 40 years ago today.

Combat Sports

- The Boxing Bulletin's Michael Nelson discusses Timothy Bradley's Welterweight Experiment and the broader implications of boxers jumping weight classes looking for the big payday rather than fighting at the weight they're most suited to.