I wonder if the lackluster performance of the U.S. men in soccer has something to do with the perception of it as a sport for women and children.
If higher pay was of such importance to the team, why alienate half of the country by protesting the flag and picking Twitter fights with the president?
Last year, the men’s World Cup generated $6 billion, and gave about 7 percent to the teams. The 2019 Women’s World Cup made $131 million, and gave out more than 20 percent to the teams.
The Brooklyn Nets just signed Kevin Durant and Kyrie Irving, securing their place as the only watchable basketball team in New York City.
The annual Congressional Baseball Game for Charity at Nationals Park will take place on Wednesday, June 26 at 7:05 p.m.
Liberal media writers are so crouched in their defensive feminist stances that they can’t seem to see U.S. women’s soccer players’ poor behavior for what it is.
One can certainly make an argument for an end to Waltrip’s brand of down-home humor, as part of another attempt to broaden NASCAR’s audience. But how—and to what end?
Two biological males kept high school track runner Selina Soule from advancing in her sport. Now she has a lawyer and a Title IX complaint.
This year’s Finals provided basketball drama of the highest order—and a thrilling championship that Toronto can celebrate.
The women’s World Cup is simply a slower, weaker version of the men’s game. Unlike other women’s sports, it does nothing to make itself unique.
Gambling is one of the only vices I’ve had no trouble rejecting, but horse racing culture calls for at least a little of it.
A new documentary, appropriately entitled ‘Qualified,’ chronicles the career of Janet Guthrie as she became the first female to compete in both the Indianapolis 500 and Daytona 500.
When did a monumental achievement in human history become just another bumper sticker on a rich guy’s car? Paying your way up Everest isn’t impressive.
One player sacrificed a once-in-a-lifetime privilege due to her personal convictions, while the other insists on using that same privilege to essentially declare, ‘You’re either with me or against me.’
On the eve of this year’s Indianapolis 500, a movement remains afoot to eliminate one of the things that makes the world’s largest single-day sporting event great.
It’s not just about the fish, but about the entire ecosystem that surrounds you, that has graciously welcomed you in.
The Yankees have banished Kate Smith to the dustbin for singing silly songs. Let’s banish the Yankees for their decades of racism.
His win at the Masters this past weekend is a good reminder to us all that no matter how far we fall—or how flawed we are—we can all be redeemed.
For a man who thought just a few years ago that he might never play the game of golf again because of intense back pain, this is truly a comeback for the ages.
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