Major League Baseball continues to think that embarrassing individual players like Manny Ramirez is the best path to cleaning up the sport.
In a victory for the little people, a long-shot little horse from nowhere overcomes 50 to 1 odds to win the Kentucky Derby. But wait. Look who owns part of the horse.
A promising young athlete causes a furor because he's leaving high school to play pro basketball. What's so wrong with that?
The New York Yankees are forcing the owner's religious and political beliefs on every fan admitted to its $1.5 billion cathedral of baseball. How long can they get away with it?
Despite all their well-deserved success, the UConn women's basketball team struggles in the shadow of their megalomaniacal coach Geno Auriemma.
The vanquished Spartans of Michigan State have left a lot of people accustomed to limping through this recession start walking tall.
Why does the president of the NCAA think it's fine for TV networks and gamblers to profit from the Final Four, but not the players?
The embattled NBA Hall of Famer is perhaps the only figure who can expose "America's Toughest Sheriff" as the abusive bigot he is.
This is not about steroids, or an arrogant athlete getting his comeuppance--it's about the mess Bush made of the Justice Department.
The Nation's Dave Zirin explains why Barry Bonds case is the most public example of the abuses of the Bush-era Justice Department.