The U.S. Open? The British Open? It’s looking more and more like Tiger Woods will be watching both on television.
Tiger Woods is on the sidelines. The last two dozen majors have been divvied up among 21 winners. Good luck making sense of it all with the Masters beginning Thursday.
Since its inception in 1934, the Masters has produced many a great moment. But the laws of the Universe dictate we must pick only five moments to gush about. So gush we shall.
Billy Payne touched on a number of topics Wednesday — including the absence of Tiger Woods and last year’s rule controversy — during his annual address on the eve of the Masters.
Whether you love Woods or not, golf is about 100 times more interesting when he is competing. But it is not a Major without Woods. It is merely a major, and it doesn’t quite have the juice that it did.
Modern back surgery is dramatically better than it was even just a few years ago. The surgery Woods and many others have had is now often an outpatient procedure, with an incision less than an inch long and the patient walking around within hours.
Even though Tiger Woods will be missing the first Masters of his career, like it or not, it’s a good bet that “Tiger Talk” will still dominate at next week’s tournament.
“After attempting to get ready for the Masters, and failing to make the necessary progress, I decided, in consultation with my doctors, to have this procedure done,” Woods said in a statement Tuesday.
Tiger Woods and his girlfriend Lindsey Vonn, as well as other celebrities are pulling for the Broncos this Sunday. Also, Eric LeGrand gets a chance to experience the Super Bowl in person.
The former South African president, Nobel Peace Prize winner and anti-apartheid leader died Thursday at the age of 95, leading to a vast outpouring of tributes from the world’s best-known athletes and top sporting bodies.
The unorthodox and risky investment opportunity kicked off Thursday with an IPO filing proposing to sell stock for a stake in the future income of the Houston Texans’ Arian Foster.
The Presidents Cup ended Sunday the same way it always does — with an American victory, and Tiger Woods delivering the winning point.
Tiger Woods was voted PGA Tour player of the year for the 11th time on the strength of his five big wins and return to No. 1 in the world.
With the win, the 37-year-old Swede clinched the FedEx Cup and its $10 million bonus. Stenson also earned $1.44 million for winning the tournament.
It was the 11th time that Woods won PGA player of the year, and ninth time he won the Vardon.