Sports TV consultant Neal Pilson dissects the evolution of women's sports on TV, the current state of network interest, where programming is headed and more.
Too high a price to play.
Abby Wambach's heroics. Lexi Thompson's breakthrough. Minnesota's revival. Those are just a few of our top sports moments from 2011.
On 11/11/11, we decided to reflect on the 11 top women's sports moments of 2011. What a year it's already been, and it's not over yet.
Four years ago, Hope Solo was considered a malcontent and was temporarily banished from the U.S. women's soccer team after speaking her mind. Now look at her. America can't get enough.
Tiger Woods ditched his caddie, Peyton Manning is sidelined and Abby Wambach was on her hometown field. Here's what else you missed last night.
In the wake of a thrilling showcase, former WNBA president Val Ackerman notes the many challenges women's sports continue to face.
ESPN.com and espnW commentators talk about Sunday's thrilling Women's World Cup quarterfinal match and what it means for female athletes.
The U.S. women seek a W at the WWC, Derek Jeter continues his run to 3,000 and the LPGA looks to crown a new major champ in the Games We're Watching this weekend.
Tiger's out for the British Open, Derek Jeter needs four more hits for 3,000 and CC Sabathia struck out 11. (How is he not an All Star?!) Here's what else you missed.
Known for tall tales, Kim Kwang Min says several of his players were injured by a lightning strike earlier this month, so, naturally, they lost to the U.S.
Yani Tseng won her fourth major, the Women's World Cup fired up its engines and the U.S. lost the Gold Cup to Mexico. Here's what else you missed this weekend.