• From
    • To


8 results for "sarah burke"

Page of 1
  1. espnW -- An emotional Olympic debut for women's freestyle ski hal...

    Alyssa Roenigk

    Emotions were running high at the Olympic debut of women's ski halfpipe, as athletes, family and friends honored the memory of freeskiing pioneer and advocate Sarah Burke.

    Story | Conversation | February 20, 2014
  2. espnW -- Snowboarder Jamie Anderson lives up to hype, wins slopes...

    Alyssa Roenigk

    U.S. snowboarder Jamie Anderson met the hype head on and will leave Sochi the first Olympic gold medalist in women's slopestyle history.

    Story | Conversation | February 09, 2014
  3. Remembering Sarah Burke

    Lizzie Haldane

    Today we remember Sarah Burke, the freeskier who advocated for and saw the inclusion of ski halfpipe to the 2014 Winter Olympics just months before her tragic death a year ago today at the age of 29. This past summer, she was inducted into the Canadi...

    Blog | January 19, 2013
  4. Freeskier Sarah Burke leaves lasting legacy on women's sports - E...

    Eli Saslow

    In ESPN the Magazine, Eli Saslow tells the story of freeskier Sarah Burke through the prism of those who knew her best.

    Story | Conversation | May 29, 2012
  5. Reaction to the death of Sarah Burke

    Reaction from around the athletic world to the passing of freeskier Sarah Burke.

    Story | Conversation | January 19, 2012
  6. How Sarah Burke would have wanted to be remembered

    Alyssa Roenigk

    Sarah Burke would not have wanted to be remembered by details or lists or stats. The freeskiing pioneer would want people to remember that she was a fighter.

    Story | Conversation | January 19, 2012
  7. Gretchen Bleiler -- Sarah Burke's accident leaves questions in it...

    Gretchen Bleiler

    For Gretchen Bleiler, staying aggressive and committed is the only way to handle the risks.

    Story | Conversation | January 14, 2012
  8. espnW -- Women as sports analysts? Yes, we can

    Sarah Spain

    It's time for women in sports media be heard. They should be taken as seriously as TV and radio analysts as they are as anchors and sidelines reporters.

    Story | Conversation | March 07, 2013