Graeme McDowell and Jim Furyk lead the field as the U.S. Open concludes at Olympic Club.
Will Graeme McDowell, the affable Irishman who won the U.S. Open two years ago at Pebble Beach, hold on? Or will Jim Furyk hold on and continue to play consistent, solid golf? Can Lee Westwood finally put it all together?
Tiger Woods fell behind the pack during the U.S. Open third round at Olympic Club in San Francisco.
England, South Africa, Sweden, Scotland, Spain, Italy and USA… it’s an international leaderboard after the first round of The Masters.
Rory McIlroy held off Tiger Woods to win the Honda Classic and will be ranked golf’s new #1.
There was never any doubt that the kid from Northern Ireland was going to win it.
Rory McIlroy kept punishing the golf course and the record book Saturday, setting himself up with an eight-shot lead at the U.S. Open with 18 holes left.
Who says Tiger has to be in the field to make things interesting? With a plethora of talent from veterans and young guys alike, this US Open is WIDE open!
The official start to spring every year for me begins the first Monday of every April and takes place in a setting much like one in a fairy tale: Augusta National, home of The Masters.
“As far as the world ranking is concerned, yes, I’m not ranked No. 1 in the world,” Tiger Woods said Monday. “In order to do that you have to win and I didn’t win this year.”
For the first time in more than five years, Tiger Woods is no longer golf’s No. 1 player.
Europe won back the Ryder Cup from the United States, winning 14 ½ to 13 ½. And it all came down to the 12th and final match between Graeme McDowell and Hunter Mahan with a dramatic 3 & 1 victory for the northern Irishman.
Bolstered by the sight of blue on every leaderboard, they won five matches and halved the last one when Francesco Molinari knocked in a 3-foot birdie putt and celebrated with his brother, Edoardo. That stretched their lead to 9 1/2-6 1/2.
For the first time in the 83-year history of the Ryder Cup, this competition will have to finish on Monday!
When play was called because of darkness, the U.S. had a 6-4 lead. But Europe was ahead in all six matches that got started late in the afternoon.