Putting the Knicks on national television on Dec. 25 is equal parts sadism and masochism. They’re off to the worst start in team history, which is saying a lot when you consider how bad they’ve been.
If you look, you’ll see the winning organizations are more organic in their success. It starts, like it often does, with ownership, which is where we hit our dead end on Seventh Avenue.
Things are bad, and usually these types of circumstances prompt James Dolan to swoop in and do something ill-conceived.
Only in the NBA and NYC would a one-dimensional player on a perennial loser assert his place atop the totem pole of basketball stardom.
“We believe we’re going to be a playoff team,” Jackson said Friday, “and then we don’t know how far we’ll be able to go, but we’re hoping for the best.”
A $100,000 donation will be made to ALS research, and Rangers goalie Henrik Lundqvist and Knicks forwards Carmelo Anthony and Amar’e Stoudemire will be on stage with Dolan.
He’ll get you the sports any way that he can. We’re talking about Francesa, who owns the No. 8 spot on the Daily News’ list of the “50 Most Powerful People” in Gotham’s sports landscape.
I feel much better about the hiring after hearing Fisher speak. It’s clear he’s something different, and maybe something special.
James Dolan says he has an appreciation for just how difficult it is to build a championship team, which is why he hopes he has in Phil Jackson what he’s had for years in Glen Sather — someone who knows what he’s doing.
I don’t care about hockey. I might not even watch any of the games. But if the Rangers win the Cup, it would mean James Dolan is capable of being an owner of a championship team.
As the Steve Kerr negotiations dragged on longer and longer, it became more and more clear that something wasn’t right. It was truly an “I’ve got a bad feeling about this” situation.
Count Knicks owner James Dolan as one who thinks the NBA got things right on Tuesday.
Frank Isola of the Daily News tried to drop a bombshell Wednesday morning, but the story’s own headline betrays how minor the story really is.
According to a report, the iconic former Bulls and Lakers coach wants to remove other staffers, but Dolan has voiced opposition against it. Dolan wants to keep certain employees on board.
The most telling move the Knicks made Monday was not firing Mike Woodson. That was inevitable. It was firing Herb Williams.