Marion Grice's late TD leads Cardinals past Raiders 30-23 on rough night for starting offenses
Jake Arrieta pitches 6th no-hitter in majors this season as Cubs beat Dodgers 2-0
Person familiar with decision: Indians president Shapiro taking same job with Blue Jays
Hoyer, Mallett, Savage all lead TD drives, Texans take preseason win over Saints, 27-13
Tokyo wins Little League title, overcoming 8-run deficit to beat Lewisberry 18-11
Jason Day blows away field at Barclays and moves closer to No. 1
Scott Dixon wins 4th IndyCar title by snatching championship away from Juan Pablo Montoya
Turner Field US flag at half-staff, players' families deal with grief after fan dies in fall
The Donald makes a playoff appearance, watches former assistant at his golf club
Justin Wilson's brother not angered over crash, saying no one's to blame for driver's death
Gregory Murrey fell from the upper deck into the lower-level stands.
Think you know bat tricks? Well, you haven't seen bat tricks until you've seen Marisa Arriaga step up to the tee. Don't believe us? Just watch. Never have we seen someone perfectly execute a bat toe lift to a behind-the-back bat flip to a tee kick to a punt and finish with a powerful blast that we can all agree landed on another planet. Derek Jeter hat tip to you, Marisa. Shana Renee is the founder and editor-in-chief of All Sports Everything and a passionate New York Jets, Knicks and Yankees fan. Follow her sports talk on Twitter at @ItsShanaRenee .
From scuffles in the stands and in the locker room, a wayward bullet, a defection and even a dismissed murder charge, the US Open has seen its fair share of controversy in its 134-year history. Here are 10 of the best-known unusual open moments. 1. An umpire and line judge in her 70s was in New York, preparing to officiate at the 2012 US Open, when she was arrested for killing her husband with a coffee cup. Lois Goodman, who had been expecting to work at that summer's tournament, was later charged with murder. However, Goodman never stood trial, and the charges were dropped because she passed a polygraph and there was a lack of DNA evidence linking her to any crime. She returned to Flushing Meadows the following summer to officiate. 2. It was the evening, as the beer cans, paper cups and vitriol dropped out of the night sky, that the NYPD had to step in to prevent a riot, or something approaching a tennis apocalypse. Somewhat presciently, a spectator had...