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The NBA Playoffs are in full swing, and while much is still up for grabs, one thing is certain: Houston Rockets guard James Harden is proving once again why he is not the same player in the playoffs that he is in the regular season.
It was a performance 14 years in the making.
Odds are, your bracket did not have Texas Tech University in the Final Four this year, let alone in the championship game.
The Michigan State Spartans might not be seeded as high as the No. 1 overall seed Duke University, but they sure have been playing like it.
If you have been paying attention to college basketball this season, you know the name of Duke University freshman Zion Williamson.
When the 2018 MLB season came to an end, ex-Washington Nationals star outfielder Bryce Harper watched the Boston Red Sox win their ninth World Series title from an all-too familiar position: as a spectator.
As LeBron James continues his 16th season in the NBA, he finds himself in a once familiar territory.
The stage was set perfectly on Sunday in Charlotte, North Carolina for the 2019 All-Star Game. In its second year under the new format, the All-Star Game rosters were hand-selected by two of the biggest names of the sport, LeBron James and Giannis Antetokounmpo.
With pitchers and catchers from all 30 MLB teams reporting for Spring Training this week, baseball is officially back.
At the 2018 NBA Draft in June, the Dallas Mavericks had a golden opportunity.
With everyone’s attention fixated on Duke University's trifecta of freshmen R.J. Barrett, Zion Williamson and Cameron Reddish, it's easy for the University of Tennessee to go unnoticed.
The Super Bowl stage is set. Whether you like it or not, Tom Brady will be there for a third consecutive season.
“The Miss at Midway.”