The superb Super Bowl XLVII is summed up by a Baltimore Ravens player doing a confetti snow angel. Read the full story.
After the Atlanta Falcons lost the NFC Championship game to the San Francisco 79ers a verbal argument between fans resulted in a stabbing.
Fans like Mike Trout and players respect his game but for the media that’s another story. It seems sports commentators only respect the name of Bryce Harper.
The old saying: “You never know what you can do till you try” is becoming truer for local pro boxer Jose Lopez, especially after claiming the WBC welterweight championship on June 23, 2012. It was one of the biggest upsets of the year even bigger than Pacquiao and Bradley (depending on how you saw the fight).
A killjoy of any baseball organization is seeing one of their top prospects putting up inconsistent statistics. This is why Riverside’s Kyle Skipworth is being considered a “bust.” These are harsh words, but let’s face it these numbers aren’t impressing anybody, especially the Miami Marlins. Fortunately, Skipworth is only 22. This means he still has […]
Instead of focusing on his boxing championships, role as a congressman in the Philippines, or why he goes by the nickname “Pacman,” HBO’s promotional series 24/7 decided to highlight what they call Manny Pacquiao’s “religious awakening.”
Nothing seems to brake an athlete’s focus more than mind games. Sadly, there are no rules to keep the crowd’s words out of another player’s head. The only way to avoid this mental battleground is to do what Kansas State’s Angel Rodriguez did when he received racial chants from the Southern Mississippi Band.
This is an amazing story to share. The incident happened during the Little League World Series at Lamade Stadium as the West took on the East. Rhode Island’s lefty batter was deep into the count. After fouling many off-speed pitches, he finally jumped on a pitch he could handle. Soon after, the crowd went mute. […]
Professional Baseball Players, Skipworth and Lollis, Are Playing for a New Spotlight Athletes play many years with hope of making it professionally and for two Riverside locals these childhood dreams became a reality in high school.