A look at the stories making news on social media sites like Twitter, Facebook, Instagram and others
The gang reviews some TV/radio broadcasting failures that they’ve had over the last couple of weeks.
The arrival of golf season allows us once again to hit the links with some friends, get some exercise and take in the sunshine. To help get things started, E.S.P. presents their spring golf guide.
Bryant met Jordan during NBA All-Star Weekend last February as the Chicago Bulls icon celebrated his 50th birthday. Their relationship is now a professional one, too, Bryant telling me of his plans to visit Nike headquarters this spring to help with design ideas.
Nike is cutting ties with the Livestrong cancer charity founded by cyclist Lance Armstrong. The move is the latest fallout in the doping scandal surrounding the former cyclist.
A urine controlled video game? Now that’s what I call a “Game of Thrones,” a must-see LeBron James video bomb, Mr. T is on ice and Tiger Woods is causing more controversy. It’s all in this week’s That Thing You Missed.
Nike is causing a social media storm with its latest online ad showing a picture of Tiger Woods overlaid with a quote from him, “Winning takes care of everything.”
McIlroy’s big year got under way Monday in Abu Dhabi with the kind of glitzy production that would make even Ryder Cup organizers envious, with music blaring and lasers lighting up the room.
Now that Plano native Lance Armstrong admitted to Oprah Winfrey he repeatedly lied about using performance-enhancing drugs, the world’s most famous cyclist may have just become the most infamous.
McIlroy officially made the switch to the swoosh on Monday as Nike confirmed one of the worst-kept secrets in golf, announcing it had signed a multi-year deal with the top-ranked Northern Irishman.
Richardson Bike Mart is the shop that became famous as the source of Lance Armstrong’s first bike. And like so many cycling fans, store manager Woody Smith was saddened to see Lance Armstrong’s legacy disappear in the midst of a doping scandal.
If you’re trying to lose weight or simply improve your overall health, studies show tracking your activity may help you reach your goals. A recent report shows that people who use a pedometer nearly double the number of leisure steps they take on a daily basis.