The Spurs defeated the Heat 4-1, cementing their place as one of the all-time great dynasties in NBA history. Howard Beck, an NBA senior writer for Bleacher Report, spoke with Bill Littlefield about what might come next.
Chef Maxcel Hardy’s recipe for braised barbecue beef ribs, from “Cooking With Amar’e.”
Hall of Famer James Worthy won three championships over the course of 12 years with the Los Angeles Lakers. But did you know that he also appeared on an episode of Star Trek? Worthy discusses his brief acting career, the 2014 NBA Finals and more with Bill Littlefield.
Ray Allen, 38, is the third oldest active player in the NBA, but he’s still playing a critical role for the Miami Heat on the league’s biggest stage.
David Robinson knows a thing or two about the NBA Finals. Over the course of 14 seasons with the San Antonio Spurs, Robinson earned the NBA’s Rookie of the Year, Defensive Player of the Year, and MVP, along with two championship rings. He joins Bill Littlefield.
After a thrilling seven-game series between San Antonio and Miami in 2013, the Spurs and Heat are back at it in the 2014 NBA Finals. But don’t get too excited. The Wall Street Journal’s Chris Herring explains.
San Antonio Spurs coach Gregg Popovich recently earned his third Coach of the Year award, but were it not for a “home loan gone wrong,” he might still be happily coaching a tiny Division III team in California. Reporter Billy Witz joins Bill Littlefield to discuss his recent profile on Popovich for the New York Times.
Miami Heat President Pat Riley has never been involved in a “three-peat” — not even when he coached the Los Angeles Lakers in the 1980s. But that hasn’t stopped him from profiting off the term. With the Heat on the verge of a third straight title, ESPN’s Darren Rovell joins us to explain.
Before Donald Sterling sued the NBA on Friday afternoon, his wife, Shelly, accepted a $2-billion offer for the Los Angeles Clippers. Forbes senior editor Kurt Badenhausen discussed the record breaking offer with Bill Littlefield.
Most basketball players and fans believe in the hot hand, but scientists and statisticians have dismissed the idea for decades. Now, a new study claims to have uncovered proof that the hot hand is real. OAG’s Doug Tribou reports.