So Yeon Ryu sets course record with 63 to take one-stroke lead at Canadian Women's Open
Nationals stretch win streak to record-tying 10 games with 1-0 victory over Diamondbacks
Doctors treating Hall of Fame quarterback Jim Kelly for sinus cancer found "no evidence" of remaining cancer in a follow-up screening Tuesday. "The treatments so far have completely eliminated Mr. Kelly's pain, and his level of function has essentially returned to normal," Dr. Peter Costantino said in a statement released by Lenox Hill Hospital in Manhattan. Kelly will be evaluated over the coming weeks to determine if further treatment is necessary. "I still need the prayers," Kelly told ESPN.com. Kelly underwent several rounds of chemotherapy and radiation in the spring, followed by a three-month waiting period. "It is possible that no further treatment will be required, and the testing over the next week will define this issue," Costantino said. Kelly's wife, Jill, welcomed the news in a note posted on her Instagram account. "We have come away from our checkup visit in NYC encouraged and hopeful," she wrote. She added that the...
Bo Van Pelt delivers a timely round at Barclays as McIlroy stumbles to 3-over 74
Michigan judge dismisses sexual assault charge against former Tigers pitcher Evan Reed
He cited a "commitment" to his family as the reason.
Guyer has 1st-inning RBI triple for lone hit off Price, Rays beat their former ace, Tigers 1-0
Johnny Headset: Manziel not ready, will begin season as Browns' backup behind Hoyer
Bills coach Marrone upset by post-whistle fights, shoving matches at practice
NCAA teams test a new football helmet in a quest to prevent concussions, but does it work?
Serena Williams to face American teen Taylor Townsend in 1st round of US Open
LeBron did it. So did Kobe, KD and Dwyane. NFL commissioner Roger Goodell did it alone, while NBA commissioner Adam Silver made sure his dog was watching. The Alabama football team got wet, as did the Patriots and the U.S. Ryder Cup team. The ice bucket challenge to benefit ALS has spread quickly across the nation over the past three weeks, and it's not just people dumping ice water on their heads and challenging three people they know to do the same within 24 hours. In the last 24 days, the ALS Association and its 38 chapters have raised $41.8 million from people inspired to donate thanks to the ice bucket challenge. How significant is that? The total money raised by the national organization and its satellite charities last year was $64 million. "This is something we could have never imagined," said Barbara Newhouse, who was only named president and CEO of the ALS Association in May. "This has taken us to a whole new level." The sports...
The Sports Illustrated cover jinx strikes again.