Henrik Lundqvist told WFAN’s Mike Francesa on Tuesday afternoon that he’s in a good place physically as the Rangers ready for their opening round playoff series against Pittsburgh.
Sure, it’s only been three games, but there’s no denying the fact that the Yankees look very much like their mediocre-at-best selves from last season.
McGlynn, a 35-year-old special education teacher from Totowa, N.J., was the listeners’ choice and will host his own weekly show on WFAN later this spring.
Francesa appreciates the commitment of the WWE “crazies” like producer Brian Monzo, who for five amazing minutes on Thursday gave the legendary WFAN host a crash course on WrestleMania.
Ever since Hal Steinbrenner took over for his dad, fans and pundits alike have compared the two.
“OH MY GOD!” the WFAN host said, reacting to SMU’s heartbreaking 60-59 loss. “It isn’t even close to being a goaltend! You cost them the game on this, this isn’t — it wasn’t even near the rim!”
Six passionate sports fans are hoping to land a show on WFAN radio, but the luck of the Irish will only come through for one.
The Devils will recognize the 20th anniversary of the franchise’s first Stanley Cup championship this weekend, with an alumni game on Saturday followed by a ceremony prior to Sunday’s game against the Philadelphia Flyers.
Speaking to WFAN’s Mike Francesa on Thursday afternoon, Chase Headley addressed sharing a clubhouse with A-Rod and what it has been like for him as he prepares for his first full season with the Yankees.
Alex Rodriguez reported to the New York Yankees three days ahead of schedule. He spoke for 8 1/2 minutes about his season-long drug suspension.
In this classic (animated) clip, the legendary WFAN host talks about his prowess behind the snowblower and offers to be a pitchman — because he’s just that good.
Gary Bettman is as thrilled about the success of the New York City area hockey teams as their fans are.
Flash back to October 2014: A caller says to WFAN’s Mike Francesa that maybe one day North Dakota could have an NFL team. Here’s the classic exchange in animated form.
Failure teaches us infinitely more than success does. And if Carroll wants more of the latter, he has to admit the former.
Carroll stood by the decision for Russell Wilson to throw from the New England 1 with 26 seconds left, a pass that was intended for Ricardo Lockette and intercepted by Malcolm Butler.