Since LeBron’s decision to join Miami, the NBA has been dominated by super teams. Following Kawhi’s decision to spurn the Lakers, the NBA is at a balance.
As the Golden State Warriors paraded around San Francisco at the end of last season, there was palpable frustration coming from NBA fans. Having watched a fourth consecutive Warriors-Cavaliers final, everyone seemed to have own qualm with the repetitive narratives. Some of the irritation was directed at Kevin Durant for joining a 73-win team; others
Generational players like James cause problems that no team can scheme for.
Rarely do the Leafs, Raptors, TFC and Blue Jays play on the same day. But on April 25, Toronto fans will experience that.
After two years of a leaderless team, how will the Leafs benefit from naming a captain?
As arguably the best run organization in the NBA, you would never expect that the San Antonio Spurs would be wrapped up in the Kawhi Leonard conundrum. What do they do next from here?
On Apr. 12, it was reported that the Los Angeles Lakers had a scout in attendance at a game Ball played in. But before the middle brother has any chance at making the NBA, he has a lot to improve upon.
In 2016, he was ranked as the 65th best MLB’er of all time. But in recent times, Ichiro has looked like a shell of the player that he used to be. Does this take anything away from the future hall of famer?
With a franchise record 59 wins, it’s safe to say this season was one for the record books north of the border. Despite going into the playoffs with the best odds to make it out of the East, a lot of people still doubt the Raptors. Other than a championship, what’s left for them to achieve?
There’s a distinct lack of animosity in sports. Rivalries will always grow, but the general atmosphere around professional athletics has changed. But is this all bad?