New York Times’ Mark Leibovich joins the Federalist podcast to recap the start of this NFL season, and to talk some 2020 horserace.
As the film notes, basketball star Dennis Rodman worked hard to become, and remain, a celebrity, but he does not handle celebrity very well.
It’s time to settle The Federalist’s football debate once and for all: The NFL can do everything college football does, but better.
The college football season is here, and I simply can’t let our readers think that David Marcus’ argument that college football is bad football represents the rest of us Federalist writers.
In response to news of Andrew Luck’s retirement, a number of fans began raining down boos upon their beloved quarterback as he trotted off the field for the last time.
Face the facts: college football is bad football, and those who think otherwise are just wrong.
Lynch has worked hard to get where he is in life, and for him not to carry that with him while volunteering to teach young men the game he loves would be a great disservice to them.
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 U.S. women’s soccer team was the story America needed. But it’s 2019, so of course it’s all really about Donald Trump.
The Brooklyn Nets just signed Kevin Durant and Kyrie Irving, securing their place as the only watchable basketball team in New York City.
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?
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.
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.
The ‘party of science’ conveniently ignores that men are able to develop and maintain more muscle mass and that their bodies can pump more oxygen.
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