It's become an annual question for commissioner David Stern: Can the NBA do something about teams that sit stars? Maybe this debate is about something else.
We always want The Next Big Thing, an athlete who can dominate over years, not just a weekend or a stretch of midseason games. Is it Bubba Watson? Jeremy Lin? Does it matter?
Jemele Hill digs into the mailbag to respond to criticism about her columns on NFL bounties and hits, the expanded MLB postseason and the NBA slam dunk contest.
Jemele Hill opens the mailbag and responds to readers who have questions and critiques about her commentary on Michael Jordan, Robert Griffin III and Drew Brees.
Her column on the connection between Cam Newton's lack of tattoos and Jerry Richardson's good graces has Jemele Hill's readers wondering about the race card.
Fans of the U.S. women's soccer team were not happy with Jemele Hill's column about choking in the World Cup final. That and more from the mailbag.
Our columnist's inbox is full of responses about David Tyree.
The easiest way for the NBA and NFL to solve their labor issues is to imitate one another. Smaller franchises need more equitable revenue sharing and the ability to protect stars.
It seems as though there is no longer an ironclad rule in sports that if athletes want to prove their mettle, they go to New York.
At some point, either Albert Haynesworth or Mike Shanahan will have to stand down. And if Shanahan is the one who does, the real losers in this power struggle just might be the fans in Washington, writes Jemele Hill.
Donald Sterling is one of the public faces of the NBA, right? So why aren't David Stern and the players speaking out about the damage he's doing to the league's image?
The NFL is scrutinizing hand gestures because of something that happened in the NBA? Roger Goodell has gone too far this time.
He already apologized, but LeBron James has to remember: There's no excuse for cursing out your mother.