All this "controversy" over Tiger Woods' new Nike ad is 98 percent a lot of nothin' and 2 percent a little somethin'. That's the ad above.
Sixteen teams are left in the NCAA basketball tournament. Three #1 seeds survived, Gonzaga didn't. Florida Gulf Coast is the first #15 seed to reach the Sweet 16.
In my view, Woods has it right: After about three months. Any sooner and you could rush things. What if you declare the courtship online after only three weeks, things don't pan out and you have to remove the 'in a relationship' status?
Just this week, the big news was the announcement by Tiger Woods and Lindsey Vonn that they're officially a couple. How did we find out? Together they shared their new status on their individual Facebook pages.
Miami beat Boston 105-103 for their 23rd straight win. Only the '71-'72 Lakers had a longer streak, 33.
Seems like a scary proposition for most people to confront one of the world's best golfers about his putting stroke. But it's proof of what professional athletes have known for years: the great ones are coachable.
Stephen Curry of the Golden State Warriors scored an NBA season-high of 54 points (over half of his team's total) last night in a loss to the Knicks 109-105.
And the hottest team in the NBA? That would be the champion Miami heat: It's now nine straight wins.
It was President's Days Weekend and many Americans took advantage of the three day holiday to take a mini-vacation, recharge their batteries, and relax. So did President Obama.
What do Lance Armstrong, Peyton Manning, Adrian Peterson, Tiger Woods, Michael Phelps and Bartolo Colon have in common? They've all allegedly had their blood composition modified, in ways legal or not.
Marginalizing Michelson's tax frustrations as basically criminal illustrates that the populist obligatory egalitarianism that now characterizes our dysfunctional political dialogue sadly now dominates the sports world too.
So what are we to make of Tiger Woods waltzing away with the Farmers Insurance Open? Does this mean his five-year hiatus from winning major golf tournaments is about to end? Even with his drought he clearly drives golf.
While most people focus on Tiger's physical game, which of course is amazing in its own right, most people don't give enough credit to another very important part of his game: his mental toughness.
Is Woods really back to form? Do improvements in one's personal life equate to good results on the golf course? It would seem to make perfect sense, especially in a game like golf where the mental is often more powerful than the physical.
Is there really one person who can depict it all without contending with their fallible human vulnerabilities? There must be a healthier way to believe in heroism all together.