No one likes Donald Sterling, but maybe there is a better answer than forcing him to sell his team.
Think that these odd finger-shoes are "bullshit"? Think again.
Research indicates that the factors that make college football players early-round draft picks are useless at predicting success in the NFL.
A closer look at Sam's on-field performance invalidates recent doubts about the openly gay NFL prospect's skills—and suggests he might be perfect for Rex Ryan's defensive lineup.
Analysts like Mike Mayock have transformed the close study of the NFL draft from an elite profession to a popular hobby—and changed the way fans engage with their teams.
Tennis greats have encountered lulls, rough patches, and career detours between their 13th and 14th Grand Slam singles titles for almost a century.
The much-maligned, longtime Wizards GM has quietly assembled a winning, watchable basketball team. Will anybody notice?
A string that started when Lyndon Johnson was president and Barack Obama was a schoolboy in Jakarta still goes on.
The star NBA foward isn't as valuable to the Knicks as their fans—or their front office—think.
Maybe baseball's most important players could enjoy longer careers and less time on the injured list if they didn't have the option of pitching complete games.
The sport isn't in decline. Football isn't more competitive. So why do people say otherwise?
The Masters offered a peek at what golf will look like once Woods fully fades out of contention—and with golf participation dropping and no "next Tiger" solidly in place, the outlook is grim.
A hostile rivalry between two promotion companies is preventing some of the most intriguing potential matchups in boxing from happening—including Pacquiao vs. Mayweather.
The propagandistic Kevin Costner movie inadvertently highlights just how much pro football doesn't live up to its own ideals.
PED use in baseball merited a Congressional hearing. A similar investigation should be probing into educational institutions' use of athletics and athletes for profit.
Objectors to the NLRB's ruling that student-athletes can unionize are glossing over the fact that student-athletes meet all the criteria to be considered employees of their schools.
If MLB really wanted to cut down on umpiring errors, it could skip the bizarre rules of "extended instant replay" and start addressing erroneous ball and strike calls.
Even the tiniest of office pools threaten the integrity of the game, according to the NCAA. But the organization knows that if it weren't for bracketology, the madness wouldn't be so mad.
Rankings expert and college professor Tim Chartier explains how he uses math to come up with an almost-perfect March Madness formula.
One of baseball's longest-standin