Our best chance at eliminating the mosquitoes that carry the deadly Zika virus is by releasing genetically modified mosquitoes into the wild.
In this age of relativism, events like the Olympics are among the last bastions of aesthetic standards in professional performance.
Counter the conventional narrative, the symbiotic relationship between sports and society has reverted to its original, proper status under the ancient Greeks: A rollicking good time.
Despite hopes for higher Olympic viewership this year, instead fewer people are tuning in. Here’s how to solve that problem.
Throughout the 2016 Olympic games in Rio de Janeiro, Israeli athletes have been faced with stark anti-Semitism.
These Olympian’s stories of motherhood and comeback add to their awesomeness; they don’t subtract from it.
After four years, Michael Phelps was finally able to throw some serious shade at his rival on live TV, and it was delicious.
The hands-on nature between a gymnast and her coach should cause USA Gymnastics to be extra-sensitive to claims of sexual abuse. Allegedly it was not.
The Olympics are a lonely and desperately needed outpost for a sense of striving, heroism, and human nobility.
Nobody should ever be harassed for serious personal health concerns. Zika isn’t a joke. Placing the Olympics in Rio is a serious global health risk.
Let us finally admit that most of the Olympic events, and the games as a whole, are a farce.
An Olympic gold medalist is planning to freeze his sperm over Zika concerns before he ventures down to Rio de Janeiro to compete in this year’s games.
Almost every time democracy has been tried in the Islamic world, it’s produced more fanaticism, not less.
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