This week, we looked at various athletes that have been investigated for, charged with, or prosecuted for crimes relating to on-the-field incidents. We assembled a photo gallery of some of the most notable athletes.
Some people claim that soccer is the most artistic sport. Recently, six MLS prospects took that idea to a whole new level. KCUR’s Laura Spencer reports from Kansas City.
The Patriots and Broncos met in Denver on December 18. Saturday, they meet in Foxborough and will battle for the right to advance to the AFC Championship game. Dave Krieger of the Denver Post joins us to discuss the game.
For the last two winters, the Cleveland Indians have made use of their stadium during the off-season, turning the park into a winter sports complex that’s open to the public. Karen Schaefer reports from Northeast Ohio.
The town of Joplin, Mo. was devastated by a May 22nd tornado. However, high school football is helping to bring the community back together. Only A Game’s Greg Echlin has our story.
Kentucky has given the word dainty a whole new meaning. Every summer, the Louisville’s Schnitzelburg neighborhood hosts the Dainty World Championships, in which participants play a game that requires two pieces of wood, an empty street and some serious hand-eye coordination.
Some of the top female squash players in the world have gathered at Havard University for the Women’s World Junior Squash Championship. The tournament was originally scheduled to be held in Cairo, but was moved due to the political unrest in Egypt. As Only A Game’s Doug Tribou reports losing home court advantage hasn’t affected the Egyptian players one bit.
Wondering what became of those carefully packed sand piles at the National Sand Sculpting Festival at Revere Beach? Only A Game’s Karen Given viewed the finished pieces on Sunday and brought back photos to share.
In 1896, America’s first public beach was established in Revere, a working class city five miles north of Boston. More than 100 years later, the beach is enjoying a revitalization, thanks in part to the annual Revere Beach National Sand Sculpting Festival. Only A Game’s Karen Given has our story.
In 2008, fans attending Major League Baseball games could have yelled “timber!” instead of “charge!” That’s because baseball bats started shattering at a record pace. With dangerous shards flying at players on the field and into dugouts and stands, MLB officials started looking for solutions. Milwaukee Public Radio’s Mitch Teich reports how the US Forest Service is helping baseball build a better bat.