NFL owners have banded together against Trump’s divisive comments, but will they put their money where their mouth is?
Wrestling is the new ping pong when it comes to U.S.-Iranian relations.
An IPS and Indie Lens Pop-Up (formerly Community Cinema) preview screening that intimately portrays four young Polynesian football players struggling to overcome gang violence, family pressures and near poverty as they enter the high stakes world of college recruiting and the promise of professional sports.
Playing fair and square has become an exception, rather than the rule, in sports.
It’s a big business, like all professional sports, that uses good old American values to lure customers.
Whether you run a marathon or run for office, facts and integrity matter.
The end of Augusta’s men-only membership marked a victory for IPS associate fellow Martha Burk.
Nowhereisland is about living kindly, governing gently, and not taking oneself too seriously.
Football fans have a high tolerance for pain — in others — and show little sympathy for the plight of the players who now are seeking redress for their injuries.
Walmart’s sales are down because people are skimping on things like milk and food while Saks Fifth Avenue is selling lots of $1,000 handbags and $2,000 suits.
College football pretends it’s about boola-boola, but it’s really all about ka-ching ka-ching.
Using drugs to help you play a game better isn’t the equivalent of selling crack cocaine to a teenager.
Not Just A Game; People, Politics, and American Sports, the powerful new documentary based on Dave Zirin’s bestselling book A People’s History of Sports, argues that far from providing merely escapist entertainment, American sports have long need at the center of some of major political debates and struggles of our time. The result is as deeply moving as it is exhilarating: nothing less than an alternative history of political struggle in the United States as seen through the games its people have played.
The Packers aren’t the personal plaything of some rich family or profiteering corporate consortium.
The International Olympic Committee should put its money where its mouth is when it comes to women and sports.