The NFL’s players and owners aren’t sitting around the campfire, roasting marshmallows, doing the Hokey Pokey.
Ray Lewis, the manically intense middle linebacker from the Baltimore Ravens, will go down as one of the greatest defensive players in NFL history. But he might want to stay away from sociology.
The Bowl Championship Series (BCS), that college football oligarchy that stands in the way of a long-desired college football playoff, is facing its biggest threat: the Department of Justice.
On Monday, Boston University’s Center for the Study of Traumatic Encephalopathy announced that Dave Duerson, the former star NFL defensive back who committed suicide on February 17, was suffering from a moderately advanced case …
ESPN can broadcast as many uncomfortable episodes of “Jon Gruden’s QB Camp” that it wants (why any agent would permit a prospect to subject himself to nationally-televised awkward conversations with an ex-NFL coach is beyond me).
A front-runner has emerged for 2011 NFL MVP honors, and her name is Susan Nelson.
Sports teams are using more analytics then ever to value players, assess trades and make roster decisions. But why couldn’t the number crunchers move from the front office to the front lines, as in-game coaches and advisers?
NFL owners aren’t taking the players’ request for financial transparency seriously. But by decertifying the union, the players have showed they mean business
In suspending a key basketball player for having premarital sex, Brigham Young University might have shattered a dream season. Here’s why fans of the game should cheer
Concussion detection is crucial, but could have been tackled long ago.
We will never know if Dave Duerson took his own life to save other football players. But his last message proves they were at least on his mind
A portion of the NFL’s response to the Super Bowl ticketing controversy could be considered generous. But was some of it disingenuous? And is the NFL as committed to safety as it says?
Matthew Rush, 40, is a die-hard Steelers fan who spent over $4,000 to attend this year’s Super Bowl. That’s an awfully pricey trip to the sports bar, so he may sue the NFL.