Did we just witness the five most exciting seconds in March Madness history? Did you know men and women play with different tennis balls? And is baseball too white?
What does the D’Angelo Russell-Nick Young saga say about the social media era? Does the NCAA need to change its transfer rules? And, does the USWNT have a proper case against the U.S. Soccer Federation for wage discrimination? Michael Lee and Patrick Hruby join Bill for 3 Stories You Should Know.
At long last, the Final Four is upon us. Syracuse, Villanova, Oklahoma and UNC will play for the championship this weekend in Houston. Here’s everything you need to know about the schools whose teams will take the floor.
Offensive linemen have to be big. Some college linemen weigh more than 300 pounds. But what happens after their final game? Many players keep the extra pounds — and the associated health risks. But at the Naval Academy in Maryland, linemen have to shed that weight — fast — in order to pass a required physical readiness test.
Joe Nocera has spent the past four years collecting stories about the NCAA and how it treats its players for his new book, “Indentured.” Nocera joins Bill Littlefield to talk about the book.
The NCAA Tournament is here, which means it’s time for 68 teams, and their mascots, to get their chance to shine on the sport’s biggest stage. Here’s a look at some of the oddest mascots in this year’s field — no generic Huskies or Bulldogs to be found!
Andy Bottoms has a talent for predicting which teams will make it into college basketball’s NCAA Tournament and where they’ll be seeded. He shares some of his methods with Bill Littlefield.
While college basketball fans prepare to fill out their March Madness brackets, Bill Littlefield plots the little-known history of the bracket from an 1851 chess tournament to a Long Island restaurant in the 1970s.
Former basketball player Mark Titus received notoriety for his witty blog — and book — about warming the Ohio State bench. But during a recent Reddit AMA, Titus revealed something he didn’t expect to talk about — his struggle with depression.
Today, the jump shot is one of basketball’s fundamental moves. But it didn’t exist in the early days of basketball history. Where did it come from? And who invented it? Only A Game’s Karen Given’s investigation begins 84 years ago on a farm in Wyoming.