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On the day she officially became a trailblazer in Major League Baseball, Kim Ng remembered the little girl who played stickball on the streets of Queens.
Well, at least the contact tracing should be easy.
They were the heroes of a generation of baseball fans, a pair of first ballot Hall of Famers who were worth the price of admission every time they stepped on the field.
Seven inning doubleheaders are the rage all around baseball now, in a season that seems to feature them almost every day.
Lucas Giolito's no-hitter Tuesday night in Chicago was certainly the quietest of the 19 pitched in White Sox history.
Tiger Woods is in contention after an opening round 68, and now the strangest PGA Championship ever doesn’t seem so strange after all.
It’s hard to find a reason to like Bryson DeChambeau. It’s even harder to take your eyes off him.
The stat geeks have spent the first days of the baseball season analyzing a bunch of new numbers that show the possibilities of runners scoring after being put on second base to open extra innings.
The plan to play professional football this fall is finally coming into focus, just as rookies are set to report to NFL training camps around the country.
The big sports news from Los Angeles this week was that the Dodgers will join some other teams and sell fan cutouts to fill seats at Dodger Stadium.
Don’t be too eager to sit in the stands if your favorite team is lucky enough to open play over the next few months.
Major league owners and players seem to be in rare agreement. They want to play as many games as possible, as soon as possible. Ordinarily that would be something to cheer for.
Ah, the Houston Astros. Good at stealing signs. Not so good at pretending they’re sorry about it.
Long before he ever dreamed of playing football for a living, much less playing in the Super Bowl, Patrick Mahomes tagged along with his dad as he bounced around the major leagues as a journeyman pitcher.
The more players are hit, the more they’re hurt. It’s a simple fact of football that all the talk about concussion protocol, improved helmets and rule changes won’t change.
Jerry Izenberg can still write, as anyone who reads his columns in the Star-Ledger in New Jersey knows. Just the other day he wrote a good one about an aging sports writer who has been to every Super Bowl since the first one in 1967.
For the first time in four years, the Patriots will be sitting at home when the NFL championship is decided. And, really, on the 100th anniversary of the NFL, that should be reason enough to celebrate.
AJ Hinch won’t be managing in the big leagues any time soon, if at all. Alex Cora will soon join him in the unemployment line, and it’s hard to believe anyone will ever give him another job that involves being a leader of men.
They are a flawed group at best, the heavyweights who will be vying for your attention – and money – over the next few months. Unpredictable, too, though that just adds to the intrigue of a trio of fights that will either make boxing’s big men must-see TV or relegate the division to the doldrums once again.
LeBron James had time, and plenty of it, to figure out how best to answer the questions he knew were coming. Long days in hotel rooms in China and a long flight home gave him every chance to carefully craft a response to a controversy he had no part in making but one that directly affects his bank account. Instead James chose to wing it. He blamed the messenger instead of addressing the message. And the LeBron brand may never be the same.