Did you know that New York Knicks guard, Jr Smith is a big golfer? Well he is, and hopes to inspire youth to play by opening up the JR Smith Learning Center.
A guest post by Evans Clinchy who asks: why do we still want to watch hopeless teams play?
The Dragon was unleashed.
Lance Stephenson and Evan Turner didn't fight at Indiana Pacers practice, according to David West. But he might be using a different definition than we are.
Only three teams in NBA playoff history have gone on to win a best-of-seven series after losing their first two games at home: the 1968-1969 L.A. Lakers, the 1993-1994 Houston Rockets, and the 2004-2005 Dallas Mavericks. That's it -- that's the list.
The Bulls have been making me miserable lately. And because my brain is weird, I have dreamed up the opening scene to the musical Les Misera-Bulls.
Waiting for the playoffs to get underway, I found an Apple II Oregon Trail simulator online and decided to take to the trail with the New York Knicks. It went about as well as the 2013-14 Knicks season.
The Indiana Pacers have launched a bike share program in Indianapolis.
In another Western Conference slugfest that went down to the wire, Tony Allen was the unsung hero of the evening.
Though difficult to comprehend now, it wasn't long ago that the Miami Heat – with LeBron James, Dwyane Wade, and Chris Bosh wearing red and gold – looked lost offensively. Conventional wisdom before the 2010-2011 season was that Miami would take the league by storm, ushering in new structures of team-building both on and off the floor. Back then, it didn't seem insane when Jeff Van Gundy predicted that this new Big Three would lead the Heat to a record-breaking 73 wins – never before had skilled, smart, uber-athletes of James and Wade's caliber ran opposite wings, and Bosh was an ideal fit alongside them as rangy inside-out scorer.