Midnight matches? Flying robot clouds? The organization's suggestions for dealing with Qatar's desert climate in 2022 have been at once creative and preposterous.
Dallas's team may have had good reason to drop the first openly gay NFL draftee from its practice squad, but that doesn't make the news any easier to take for supporters.
With an experienced manager and a deep bullpen, San Francisco has reached its third World Series in five years despite less-than-exceptional regular season success.
Soccer's governing body just gave a glowing progress report on the 2018 World Cup host.
Gennady Golovkin, potentially the best fighter in the world, handily defeated Marco Antonio Rubio on Saturday. It'll be a while yet before he faces a real challenge.
The team's run to the World Series has all the attributes of a great American comeback story.
Casinos don't always have to win, according to the makers of an upcoming online version that's connecting players without taking a cut.
During Kansas City's playoff run, social media has only heightened the gloriously irrational, neurotic nature of baseball fandom.
The halftime performance is about images, not music, which means Perry should do just fine.
The Premier League may add a week of global touring to its teams' schedules, but doing so could alienate fans at home and exhaust star players.
The man who taught America tennis during the boom era of the sport
Despite claims that it’s self-defeating, as the playoffs heat up, the “small ball” strategy can go a long way toward winning the World Series. An Object Lesson.
Another strand in the fibers of civic connection
Changing the spirit of a town with sports
A new twist on fantasy sports may enable betting on a scale the country's never seen before.
When it comes to pot, the league's usual anti-drug arguments don't hold—and are harming players instead of protecting them.
Nonchalance about injuries is magical thinking.
New accounts of child abuse from a football player have sparked a conversation about black fatherhood, but that just obscures the real issues here.
The NFL commissioner portrays himself as a guy who takes after his father, a principled senator who opposed Nixon. His actions reveal just the opposite.
Despite Bud Selig's claims, the success of underdogs in this year's MLB playoff race is a fluke.