This offseason, two different SEC coaches have compared Nick Saban to the devil. Literally.
It doesn’t matter how nice someone seems, put them in a stadium with their team losing a meaningful game or series and the ugly side will come out with a vengeance.
Boston loves its teams. We love Boston. Those two facts can be mutually exclusive.
How many times do sports programmers have to be wrong about American audiences being ready to embrace soccer on TV before they get tired of making that mistake?
This time of year is hell on NFL free agents. If they aren’t feeling stress about finding a new team, they’re probably starting to get annoyed.
The NCAA has no problem with its member institutions profiting off of the work or even the suffering of their players, just as long as the player doesn’t get a dime.
Just one weekend left and the college basketball season will all be over. A little sad? Sure, if you’re a huge college hoops fan it is. For most of us though, it will be a relief to be rid of the commercials that went from mildly amusing to not bothersome to irritating to the bane of our existence.
How do your NCAA Tournament picks look right now? Count me among the many that have already crumbled up their brackets and thrown them in the garbage in a fit of rage.
It could have been a much messier divorce, but the Catholic Seven and the Big East teams they are leaving behind seemed to find enough common ground to part on as amicable of terms as possible.
In the postgame press conference after a loss to Virginia, Coach K complained to the media about the fans storming the court and for the first time I understood why people hated Coach K.
The NCAA basketball tournament is the fairest, most reasonable way to pick a champion in all sports. Conversely, deciding which of the so-called “bubble teams” makes the tournament is about as subjective a process as we have right now in sports.
What must it be like to be South Carolina defensive star Jadeveon Clowney?
Immaturity is nothing new to the NBA and as long as you allow teams to give 19-year-olds seven- and eight-figure contracts, it’s an issue that isn’t getting resolved anytime soon.
Recently, President Obama was asked about football injuries for an interview in The New Republic.