There are things in life you can see coming from a mile away -- and other things that catch you by surprise. Sometimes it's a good surprise. Sometimes it's not. Michelle Smith takes a look at the expected and the unexpected so far this WNBA season.
Leading the Lynx to a second WNBA title in her three-year career, Maya Moore proved she's the go-to player on a team full of them.
The Dream's Angel McCoughtry netted a WNBA Finals single-game scoring record with 38 points in a Game 2 loss to the Lynx.
The Dream are happy to have their 6-foot-5 center back after her three-game absence to help Brazil qualify for the Olympics.
More than 15,000 fans turned out to support the Minnesota Lynx as they came back from a first-half deficit to beat the Atlanta Dream at home.
With Erika de Souza absent, Sancho Lyttle has been moved from power forward to center. In Sunday's game against the Lynx, she didn't score.
It's down to Atlanta and Minnesota for the WNBA title, and somebody's going home with their first championship ring.
Minnesota showed naysayers its stellar regular-season record was a sign of things to come.
In a game between two of UConn's finest, Maya Moore and the Lynx bested Diana Taurasi and the Mercury.
The WNBA playoffs field has been pared in half, with the Fever, Dream, Lynx and Mercury shooting for spots in the Finals.
It's time to tip off the most exciting part of the WNBA season -- the playoffs. Who has what it takes to win a WNBA title?
The Minnesota Lynx are on a winning roll, and that could put them in some elite company in WNBA history.