Among other projects, Simmons will host a weekly talk show premiering next year.
Noting her powerful celebrity platform, the 1976 Olympic decathlon champion and current reality TV star vowed “to do whatever I can to reshape the landscape of how transgender people are viewed and treated.”
A debate over JPP’s right to privacy erupted Wednesday night when an ESPN reporter tweeted a photo of the Giants star’s surgical record.
ESPN’s announcement came two years after Olbermann returned to the network years after his tumultuous but star-making stint as a co-host of “SportsCenter” that ended bitterly in 1997.
They are the latest company to part ways with Trump, the Republican presidential candidate who caused controversy with inflammatory remarks about Mexican immigrants.
Bill Simmons and ESPN are going their separate ways after a rocky marriage that lasted over a decade.
On Friday morning, Boomer and Craig discussed an ugly incident involving an ESPN employee named Britt McHenry, who was caught on video berating a woman at a tow lot.
ESPN reporter Britt McHenry has been suspended for a week, days after she was caught on a viral video berating a parking lot attendant.
Keith Olbermann has been taken off his ESPN show for the rest of the week after making insulting comments about Penn State students on Twitter.
You know you’ve hit rock-bottom when you’re getting passed over for bowling — celebrity bowling.
“You beat cancer by how you live. So live. Live. Fight like hell.” That fight ended Sunday when Scott, the longtime “SportsCenter” anchor and ESPN personality, died at age 49.
Scott had fought cancer since a diagnosis in late 2007, the network said, but remained dedicated to his craft even as he underwent chemotherapy, radiation and surgery.
The former Jets coach will land a job soon enough. But where — and what — remains to be seen.
Here are five interesting moments in sports you may have missed this week.
Olbermann ripped apart Jeter’s stats, mystique and farewell tour for nearly seven minutes to open his show Tuesday. Carton believed it was a grasp at attention, nothing more.