The Round of 32 of the NCAA Tournament continues on Sunday, March 19. No. 2 seed Louisville and No. 7 seed Michigan get the day’s action started, playing in Sunday’s first game in Indianapolis.
The winner of the game will play either the Midwest bracket’s No. 3 Oregon or No. 11 Rhode Island in the Sweet 16 on Thursday in Kansas City, Mo.
Here’s all the information you’ll need for the Louisville vs. Michigan game:
2017 NCAA Tournament Louisville vs. Michigan game time, details
Time: 12:10 p.m. ET
Date: Sunday, March 19
Location: Bankers Life Fieldhouse; Indianapolis
What TV channel is the 2017 NCAA Tournament Louisville vs. Michigan game on?
CBS is televising the game.
How can I watch the 2017 NCAA Tournament Louisville vs. Michigan game online?
NCAA.com will broadcast all games for free online. Click here to watch.
How can I listen to the 2017 NCAA Tournament Louisville vs. Michigan game?
The game will be broadcast by Westwood One Sports, with Chris Carrino and Jim Jackson on the call. You can find information on radio stations and streaming options here.
Who is calling the 2017 NCAA Tournament Louisville vs. Michigan game on television?
Jim Nantz, Grant Hill, Bill Raftery and Tracy Wolfson will call the game for CBS.
2017 NCAA Tournament Louisville vs. Michigan game preview
This rematch of the 2013 NCAA Tournament championship game pits two of the glamour programs in college basketball, garnering the early time slot all on its own.
Back in 2013, the Cardinals and coach Rick Pitino topped coach John Beilein and Michigan 82-76.
Louisville will again be tasked with stopping a red-hot team led by an experienced point guard who is on top of his game. This time, it’s Derrick Walton Jr. leading the Wolverines (25-11), who won the Big Ten Tournament and then topped Oklahoma State 92-91 on Friday in the first round.
Walton had 26 points, 11 assists and 5 rebounds in the win.
Meanwhile, Louisville (25-8) topped Jacksonville State 78-63 behind 18 points from Mangok Mathiang, 16 points apiece from Deng Adel and Quentin Snider and 11 from Ray Spalding.
Michigan’s run has been even more compelling as a human interest story. Its plane leaving for the Big Ten Tournament in Washington, D.C., slid off the runway, setting travel plans back a day and adding a traumatic experience.