The Top 5 Sports Callers of the week is a weekly installment from CBS Local Sports & CBS Sports Radio that will bring you the wildest callers from across the nation.
Tiger Woods said Wednesday his game is “not acceptable” to compete in tournaments and he will return when he thinks it is.
The new world golf rankings came out on Monday and Tiger Woods finds himself at No. 62, his lowest spot since he was No. 75 on Oct. 5, 1996, just a few weeks after he turned professional as a 20-year-old.
The great ones ignore their critics and let their talent do the talking. Woods has done this many times, and he has to rally and do it once again if he is to get the last laugh.
Before putting on the 12th hole — the par-3 third on the North Course at Torrey Pines — Woods had caddie Joe LaCava pick up the ball. He was 2 over through 11 holes.
This week Tiger is back at Torrey Pines, where he has won eight times. But he’ll start Thursday’s first round ranked 56th in the world.
CBS Sports golf analyst Ian Baker-Finch discusses the chances of the old guard and the seemingly ever-increasing number of talented young guns at this week’s Farmers Insurance Open at Torrey Pines.
A proud man who endured racial taunts and threats, Sifford set modest goals and achieved more than he imagined.
This might have been more painful than getting his tooth knocked out last week in Italy.
Before this weekend’s Waste Management Phoenix Open, Peter Kostis sat down with us to talk about the tournament, one of the first in the 2015 PGA season.
World Cup ski champion Lindsey Vonn is backing boyfriend Tiger Woods’ account of how he lost a front tooth.
Tiger Woods made a surprise visit to Italy on Monday to watch girlfriend Lindsey Vonn capture her record 63rd World Cup race, but the photo that generated all the buzz was Woods missing his front tooth.
As 2014 comes to a close, CBS Local Sports is looking forward to 2015 – where there’s hope for many sports possibilities and surprises in the new year.
Steve Williams plans to retire but will consider offers of part-time work next year and would team up with former boss Tiger Woods, if asked.
Athletes not only sign big contracts on the field but off the field as well. Most athletes make more money off of their endorsement deals than their actual contract salary.