Frank Hughes writes that the Seattle SuperSonics' new owners are sending mixed signals about their intentions.
Five years ago, Starbucks magnate Howard Schultz was in love with the SuperSonics. Now he's tossing them away like an old toy, writes Frank Hughes.
Frank Hughes chats with Nate McMillan about his Seattle exit, his new gig in Portland as Mr. Sonic and more.
For style and substance on the sidelines, Sonics coach Bob Hill looks to Pat Riley, Frank Hughes writes.
Big free-agent money hasn't changed Jerome James, Frank Hughes writes. He still loves to talk.
Seattle still has five free agents on hold, which is right where the SuperSonics want them, writes Frank Hughes.
It's sad to see Nate McMillan go, but the Sonics got their man in Ray Allen, writes Frank Hughes. • Nate's way
Sonics guards Luke Ridnour and Antonio Daniels, a former Spur, are working together to defeat San Antonio.
Once upon a time, Ray Allen and Bruce Bowen were friends. Now, not so much, writes Frank Hughes.
Seattle's Jerome James has picked a fine time to come alive. Is his improved play the real thing or a contract drive?
To create havoc in the middle, the Sonics rely on three rough-edged role players: Danny Fortson, Reggie Evans and Nick Collison.
No one can shoot the rock like Peja Stojakovic and Ray Allen. Their forms, however, are way off target.
So his last days in Seattle got nasty. The Sonics still have to do the right thing and retire Gary Payton's number.
Can the man who played Jesus Shuttlesworth save the inconsistent Sonics? They better hope he can.
The opening-week splash in Japan was a big hit for David Stern and the NBA (well, except the Clippers).
David Stern should negotiate the ban of the NBA's bane, guaranteed contracts for players.