Controversial remarks by Raymond Moore, the CEO of Indian Wells Tennis Garden, have reignited a conversation about prize money in the sport.
The Japanese American athlete, who died five years ago, played a significant role in restoring trust between the two countries after World War II.
The movie, which charts Jesse Owen’s path to the 1936 Berlin Olympics, fumbles trying to tell multiple stories at once.
The Warriors star is the embodiment of basketball’s analytics revolution.
Because it’s an old tired man perplexed by modernity, and it’s having trouble pooping.
The Denver Broncos beat the Carolina Panthers, but neither Peyton Manning nor Cam Newton seemed able to prove their worth.
What happens when the big game’s primary cultural spectacles get translated into emoji?
Ibtihaj Muhammad, a fencer, will make history when she competes at the Rio games.
Bennet Omalu, the doctor who first identified chronic traumatic encephalopathy, believes the former football star suffered from the disease.
The battle between the Carolina Panthers and the Denver Broncos features record ticket prices, the classic old-versus-young trope, and a fight over Roman numerals.
After having no NFL team for 21 years, L.A. may suddenly have two.
The 2016 class consists of two star players, Ken Griffey Jr. and Mike Piazza, with the latter prompting speculation that its attitude toward performance-enhancing drugs may be shifting.
The Cavaliers’ star is shattering the ages-old divide between athlete and decision-maker.
2015 was a good year for bad athletics.
On Monday, Major League Baseball Commissioner Rob Manfred reinforced the lifetime ban on the disgraced Reds great.
The league has long taken advantage of public dollars to pay for stadiums, hotel suites, and exorbitant salaries. The sport—and fans—would be better off if that ended.
The sport is becoming an enterprise where underprivileged young men risk their health for the financial benefit of the wealthy.
The weekly show is bringing new life and perspective to a tired genre.
It’s the second-most popular sport in the world, but its brutal, class-oriented origins have long made it an unnatural fit for the democratic U.S.
Not even the renowned quarterback, known for intellectualizing football, can transcend the physical tolls of the sport.