It’s cultural. It’s spiritual. It’s serenity
By the time 2021 ends, a new crop of names in sports will start to become even more familiar. So let's name-drop a few.
LANSING, Mich (AP) — For the first time in state history, college athletes in Michigan will be able to get paid for the use of their names and likeness under legislation signed by Gov. Gretchen Whitmer.
The moment called for a handshake. Or would have, under what used to be considered normal circumstances.
In a league dominated by brutal injuries, NFL players have to be replaceable. Lost a step? Next man up. Nearly lost a leg? Next man up. Concussion? Next man up, now that we treat players for them.
When a teammate became infected with coronavirus, Duke women’s basketball players wanted their opponents to be tested for COVID-19 daily just as they are under the school’s stringent protocols during the pandemic.
2020 reminded us that the show mustn’t always go on.
The Dolphins are only a few players away from fielding a potentially elite defense. Owusu-Koramoah is an explosive athlete who can make plays from sideline-to-sideline. The ACC Defensive Player of the Year also was won the Butkus Award (nation's top linebacker) and was a consensus All-American. Top needs: WR, OL, LB
With tennis, like so much of the world, shut down because of the coronavirus pandemic, Naomi Osaka found herself with time to read and think.
LeBron James told the world in 2020 that Black Lives Matter. He helped convince many who had never voted to finally head to the polls. He found more ways to continue elevating the lives of people in his hometown.
What makes someone a professional? Is it the mere distribution of a paycheck or are there other factors, such as the person’s unique level of expertise or their contributions to a company or enterprise? It makes sense that a multibillion-dollar industry is only a multibillion-dollar industry because of the competency of professionals and not a collection of “amateurs.” This the moral, and ...
Duke will not play any more nonconference men’s basketball games this season, opting to only play ACC opponents who must adhere to the same health and safety protocols for dealing with the COVID-19 pandemic.
We’ve had to say goodbye to some beloved musicians, athletes, actors and more. Here's a look at the stars we've lost so far in 2020, through November.
There wasn't much Vic Fangio could say. The Denver Broncos coach had just watched his team lose an NFL game with all of its quarterbacks sidelined by COVID-19 protocols. A practice-squad receiver forced to play behind center had finished with one pass completion and two interceptions.
The Minnesota women's basketball team will begin its season on Wednesday with seven players who are healthy and available.
IOC President Thomas Bach issued a gentle plea to all competitors to get vaccinated before the Tokyo Olympics — if a vaccine is available.
In early 2018, Fox News host Laura Ingraham delivered a diatribe against NBA star LeBron James over remarks to a TV interviewer that were critical of President Trump. She told viewers big-money athletes should steer clear of speaking out on politics and advised James to "shut up and dribble."
It seems the Big Ten didn't get through even one game without a player who had COVID-19.
We’ve had to say goodbye to some beloved musicians, athletes, actors and more. Here's a look at the stars we've lost so far in 2020, through September.