ESPN's Tim Keown writes about a new kind of sports interview in which journalists have less face time with athletes and questions come prepackaged. Because of this, the chasm between athletes and their fans continues to grow.
Tim Keown wonders if we're at a tipping point between the risk of playing football and the reward.
In this era of college coach worship, men like Jim Tressel need to remember the responsibilities they have to their players.
The NFL isn't the only league with insane blackout policies, but at least Major League Baseball is pushing for change.
In an era in which fans don't have money for tickets, the NFL's TV blackout rule makes less sense than ever.
The circus of indecisiveness that Brett Favre created has finally moved him into the realm of the irrelevant.
After seeing how Twitter affected coverage of the Steve McNair tragedy, Tim Keown is worried about the future of journalism.
Stephen Strasburg is worth the money Scott Boras will ask for his services, so how come he will be vilified for asking?
With the way this NFL season has gone, Tim Keown is ready for the officials to regrettably take center stage.
The lessons of today's NFL have taught us one thing: Only draft a quarterback when you don't need one.
After the shooting of Jaguars tackle Richard Collier, the NFL doesn't have an image problem. It has a much larger problem.
Your friendly neighborhood coach offers a letter to season-ticket holders regarding a new policy for the preseason.
If you want to be an NFL draft prospect, you better be ready to throw your privacy out the window.
From the NFL combine to the player-centric NCAA broadcasts, it's TV, not sports, that is the weakest link.
In the super-serious world of the NFL, how come no one is praising Philip Rivers and bashing LT?
While Alex Smith is heading down Bust Road, maybe the blame sits with coaches who are afraid to run a non-traditional offense.