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NCAA baseball selection special 25 May 2015, 2:50 pm

Kyle Peterson and Chris Burke talk NCAA baseball and select the best offense, the best arm and the toughest overall draw in each of the regionals.

Bears' McDonald arrested for domestic violence 25 May 2015, 2:49 pm

Louis Riddick reacts to the news that Bears defensive lineman Ray McDonald has been arrested on a domestic violence charge.

WATCH: Keeper caught napping on the job 25 May 2015, 2:46 pm

Chongqing goalkeeper Weijie Sui looked utterly perplexed as he watched the ball roll into his net while he was taking a drink of water.

Highlights - England win on thrilling fifth day 25 May 2015, 2:37 pm

Highlights from the first Investec Test between England and New Zealand, at Lord's

67.3 Broad to Boult, OUT! 25 May 2015, 2:31 pm

short ball, Boult uppercuts... Moeen is down at third man, he's taken the catch, diving full length! Of all the places to be caught trying to save a Test!

The Boardr Am stop 6 recap -- Las Vegas 25 May 2015, 2:20 pm

The 2015 Boardr Am series draws to a close with the final stop in Las Vegas, Nevada, and another lucky winner is heading to X Games Austin.

 

 

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05/24/2015 11:43 PM
Prince Fielder leads Rangers to sweep over the Yankees

Take a look around the league with Big League Stew's daily wrap up. We'll hit on all of the biggest moments from the day that you may have missed, while providing highlights, photos and interesting stats.

Looks like Texas Rangers first baseman Prince Fielder is back. The 31-year-old came into the year with major questions after undergoing neck surgery last season, but he's been able to quiet the doubters thus far.

He put those skills on display on the national level Sunday night against the New York Yankees. Fielder picked up three hits during the contest, leading Texas to the 5-2 win. Fielder hit a double and two singles, finishing 3 for 5, with two RBI.

That stat line seems pretty familiar to Prince this season. Over 193 plate appearances, he's hitting an impressive .360/.415/.554. 

Some of the batting average is due to luck, but Fielder deserves credit for returning to form. He's been able to cut his strikeout rate to a career-low 11.1 percent. While his walk rate is also at a career-low, he's shown the ability to take walks at a high pace in the past. Also, his low walk rate is hardly a concern if he continues producing like this.

While Fielder is swinging a bit more, he's also making contact at a career-high 85.6 percent. It appears he's traded some patience for contact, and it's been working. The biggest positive is that his aggressive approach hasn't limited his power just yet. His home run rate of 14.5 percent is slightly low compared to his career-rate, so there's a chance it will rise moving forward. Then again, perhaps this new version of Prince isn't as dependent on the long ball. 

For now, whatever he's doing is working. Though the Rangers are just 21-23, Fielder's revival has been an encouraging sign for the franchise.

PIRATES' PITCHING PUTS METS IN PRECARIOUS POSITION

The Pittsburgh Pirates managed to complete the sweep over the New York Mets on Sunday. Francisco Liriano led the way during the 9-1 victory.

Actually, all three of the Pirates starters dominated during the series. Gerrit Cole struck out 10 while nearly tossing a complete game Friday, A.J. Burnett followed that up with a 10 strikeout performance Saturday and Liriano added an incredible 12 strikeouts during Sunday's game.

It was the first time since 1969 that a trio of Pirates starters struck out double-digit batters in three straight games. Burnett, Cole and Liriano struck out 32 Mets over 21 1/3 innings during the sweep. 

With the win, the Pirates are just one game under .500. They trail the St. Louis Cardinals in the National League Central by 3.0 games.

MICHAEL WACHA REMAINS PERFECT

St. Louis Cardinals starter Michael Wacha may never lose another game. The 23-year-old improved to 7-0 after Sunday's 6-1 win over the Kansas City Royals.

Wacha has been operating with a slightly altered approach this year, but it seems to have worked out thus far. The right-handers strikeout rate has dropped quite a bit, but he's been able to balance that by picking up more grounders. 

Wacha's .231 BABIP suggests regression could be coming, however, so there may come a time where he'll need to reach back and start picking up more strikeouts. 

For now, though, all appears to be right. The Cardinals have been able to remain at the top despite losing Adam Wainwright for the season, and Wacha's emergence has been a big part of it. 

Wacha tossed just 107 innings last season due to shoulder issues, so the club may want to limit his usage moving forward. Based on how he's going now, it's going to be incredibly tough to take him out of the rotation at any point.

HOT IN CLEVELAND

Don't look now, but the Cleveland Indians are starting to get hot. The franchise picked up its sixth-straight win with a 5-2 victory over the Cincinnati Reds.

Since their 7-14 start in April, the club has improved to 13-9 during May. Despite the recent winning streak, the team remains eight games out of first in the American League Central. 

The rotation has been a big part of the recent surge.

On top of that, catcher Yan Gomes just returned from a knee injury Sunday. He'll not only provide a strong upgrade on offense, but he's also considered a useful defensive asset. 

While Cleveland still has a long way to go before they are considered contenders, they are finally starting to perform like many expected in the preseason.

Want to see more from Sunday's slate of games? Check out our scoreboard.

 

05/25/2015 12:50 PM
Chicago Bears look bad after Ray McDonald's latest arrest

The Chicago Bears could have said that they were signing Ray McDonald because he was a good defensive end and they didn't care at all about his past. That would have been the truth, right? Instead they tried to spin it, and that looks pretty dumb after McDonald was arrested again on Monday.

CSN Bay Area confirmed that McDonald was arrested on a domestic violence charge. Damian Trujillo of NBC Bay Area first broke the news, and he said McDonald was arrested for domestic violence and possible child endangerment.

McDonald was involved in another domestic violence case last year when he was with the San Francisco 49ers. Charges were never brought because there was insufficient evidence. The NFL cleared McDonald of any personal-conduct policy violation. He was also accused of a sexual assault, and according to the San Jose Mercury News he planned to sue the woman who made that accusation. The 49ers released him late last season. The Bears, knowing McDonald could help their defense, ignored his legal past (Bears owner George McCaskey used the time-honored excuse for signing McDonald that "my assessment was 'bad decision-making,' allowing himself to be in the wrong place at the wrong time," via the Chicago Tribune), and signed him.

"An alleged victim, I think -- much like anybody else who has a bias in this situation -- there's a certain amount of discounting in what they have to say," McCaskey said in March about McDonald, via the Chicago Tribune. "But our personnel department had done its work looking into the background and the incidents."

McCaskey said he had deep conversations with McDonald that led him to giving general manager Ryan Pace permission to sign McDonald. Wonder how the owner feels about that now.

What makes it weird is the Bears' excuses for signing him. The Bears actually tried to sell the public on McDonald's gesture of paying for his own plane flight to Chicago to meet with the team as a big turning point in the decision. No matter that he had a history of arrests, a very rich man paid for his own flight! They really, seriously put this forth as a good reason to sign him. No lie. McCaskey actually said in that interview, via the Tribune, that his first answer to signing McDonald had been no, but he started to change his mind after McDonald said he'd come out to visit. Unbelievable.

They talked to who they wanted to talk to and heard what they wanted to hear. What message did they really expect from McDonald? McCaskey said he talked to McDonald's parents, who aren't exactly impartial in the matter. Like most NFL teams who want to add a player with red flags — the Seattle Seahawks and their drafting of Michigan defensive end Frank Clark comes to mind — they hear what they want because the player in question is really good at football and then try to spin the public (and maybe themselves) on it being OK to make the move. When you start hearing about "decision making" and being in "wrong place at the wrong time," just know that you're being played.

Now there are more questions after McDonald's latest arrest that need to be answered. Pace, the team's new GM, brought the idea to McCaskey. Vic Fangio, McDonald's defensive coordinator with San Francisco who is now with the Bears, supported the move. Fangio actually called two teams after McDonald was released by San Francisco stumping for the player, the Chicago Sun-Times said. Presumably head coach John Fox was on board too. They helped convince the owner to sign the guy, who less than three months later was arrested again.

It's a mess for Chicago now, something they could have seen coming if that's what they wanted to see.

- - - - - - -

Frank Schwab is the editor of Shutdown Corner on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at shutdowncorner@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

 

 

 

 

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05/25/2015 02:33 AM
Looking ahead to Game 4: Warriors at Rockets

Previously on "The Warriors and the Rockets" ...

I mean, what didn't happen in the Golden State Warriors' Game 3 evisceration of the Houston Rockets at Toyota Center? After two hyper-competitive games in which the Rockets may have come away with a 2-0 lead against any other team, the Warriors traveled to hostile territory and handed their opponents one of the most thorough beatdowns of the postseason so far, a 110-75 blowout in which they reestablished their status as title favorites. Houston went home with confidence that it could extend the series — it now looks likely that they will head out on summer vacation fairly soon.

[Follow Dunks Don't Lie on Tumblr: The best slams from all of basketball]

As usual, the star for Golden State was Stephen Curry, who has looked even more sensational in the playoffs than he did during a deserving MVP campaign. In addition to breaking Reggie Miller's record for three-pointers made in a single postseason (in nine fewer games), Curry put up 40 points on 19 field-goal attempts, many of which were spectacular:

At the other end, the Warriors found James Harden substantially less aggressive than in the previous two games. He finished with 17 points on just 3-of-16 shooting from the field (and 10-of-11 from the line), a mark of both Golden State's improved defense (with Harrison Barnes stepping into the role of primary defender) and the superstar's decreased ability to knock down tough mid-range jumpers. Houston depended on Harden's scoring in Games 1 and 2, so they understandably suffered without a superb showing from their best player. Nevertheless, the total effort from the Rockets was not impressive given the stakes and their prior form in the series. The Warriors played a complete game and likely would have won regardless, but the Rockets did not play like a team with full understanding of the urgency of the moment.

Three Things to Look for in Game 4

Houston's resilience

The only good news for the Rockets right now is that they were in a similarly dire situation roughly two weeks ago. Down 3-1 to the appreciably better Los Angeles Clippers, Houston pulled off three straight wins, including two at home and an instantly legendary second-half comeback on the road to move on to face Golden State. If nothing else, head coach Kevin McHale can point to that success as proof that the Rockets have what it takes to erase a serious deficit in a series.

This challenge will be much harder, primarily because the Warriors are a better team than the Clippers, are up 3-0 instead of 3-1, and have two games left at home no matter what happens in Game 4. Plus, the Rockets were so ineffectual in Game 3 that Dwight Howard, an elite center who was out-muscled for a rebound by Stephen Curry, took it upon himself to call out everyone in the arena for a lack of effort:

All of which is to say that the Rockets will need to dig themselves out of a sizable hole to win Game 4, let alone the series. Yet the available evidence suggests that the Rockets do their best when they appear at their most desperate. Making it to the conference finals required dealing with several major and ongoing injuries, a failure to take advantage of an injury to Chris Paul, and a near-elimination. At every juncture, the Rockets came out on the other side stronger, even if took a bit longer than hoped.

It would be silly to predict that Houston will come back to give Golden State a serious challenge, because they have only really looked good in this series with Harden scoring 30 points on very tough, not sustainably convertible looks from the field. On the other hand, the Rockets beat the Clippers in Game 6 because Corey Brewer and Josh Smith combined for 29 points in a quarter. It could take another improbable performance (or four) for Houston to get back into this series, but that's been their livelihood at times this postseason.

The Warriors' will

Coming into the playoffs, everyone knew that the Warriors had the sport's best outside shooter, a terrific motion offense, and the best defense in the NBA. What we didn't really know was whether a team with zero players with prior NBA Finals experience had what is usually defined as championship form, i.e. the ability to fight through adversity and frustrations to beat a challenging opponent four times in a series. While Golden State still hasn't faced an elimination game, coming back from a 2-1 deficit to dominate the Memphis Grizzlies three straight times (and twice on the road) qualified as a sign of their focus and determination.

Game 3 was more impressive than even that. After the game, Stephen Curry told ESPN's Doris Burke that the Warriors considered themselves the desperate team on Saturday because of their desire to build on their preexisting lead:

From an outsider's perspective, it's a somewhat illogical statement — the Warriors definitely didn't need to win to maintain the upper hand over the Rockets. But the best teams often take completely unreasonable stances on their status within the league, most obviously when clear favorites believe that the general public doesn't respect them. Given the results, it seems apparent that the Warriors are not likely to fail to take any playoff game seriously. After all, this is a team that expressed a desire to improve after a 35-point win.

Of course, the reality of playing on the road while up 3-0 could prove to lessen their edge just a bit. Pay attention to Golden State's energy level to start Game 4, because it could dictate if they get a long rest before the start of the next round.

Is there any way to defend Stephen Curry?

The Rockets have not done an especially good job on Curry in this series, often simply losing him off the ball or helping to the wrong player for reasons unknown. There are no explanations for such lapses, because Curry is the best shooter in the world. But the Rockets have proven unable to stop him even when their defensive plan is carried out effectively. Jason Terry was never likely to handle Curry one-on-one, but various others have failed at the task, too. When big men switch onto him, it's a disaster. It's not even clear if the Rockets have any options left.

If they do, they're likely to require leaving certain players open, a big risk when defending a team that usually plays at least three capable shooters alongside Curry. While Houston will surely lament not having Patrick Beverley available for this series, the truth could be that there is no good way to guard Curry. Given his ability to pull up from anywhere inside of 30 feet, it's possible there is no defensive scheme to contain him.

Where does that leave a team like the Rockets? As the Grizzlies showed in their two conference semis wins, the best defense on Curry may be to slow the game down during offensive possessions and hope that they end up in enough buckets to allow the defense to set. The Rockets like to play a lot of possessions, but they often look at their best when that involves getting to the line instead of firing open shots early in the shot clock. If nothing else, free throws help break up the flow of the game.

Curry was excellent against the Grizzlies over the course of the series, but he was not the gleaming fireball he has been against the Rockets. At this point, Houston will take anything less than that. Perhaps it's in their best interest to focus on how put themselves in the best position to defend Curry and not how to defend him directly. Because they haven't shown any ability to get that job done.

- - - - - - -

Eric Freeman is a writer for Ball Don't Lie on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at efreeman_ysports@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

 

05/25/2015 01:03 PM
Blackhawks and Ducks try to recover fast for Game 5
Chicago Blackhawks center Antoine Vermette (80) sets up the winning goal as Anaheim Ducks goalie Frederik Andersen (31) and Anaheim's Rickard Rakell (67) and Simon Despres (24) defend during the second overtime in Game 4 of the Western Conference finals of the NHL hockey Stanley Cup playoffs, Saturday, May 23, 2015, in Chicago. The Blackhawks won 5-4. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

And before the pivotal Game 5 Monday night contest in Anaheim, the teams rested. Well, more like recovered in regards to the Blackhawks and Ducks, who have so far played a bruising rough n’ tumble series.

On Sunday, after Chicago's Game 4’s double-overtime victory, the Ducks received the simple instruction from coach Bruce Boudreau:

“I told them to get away from it today,” he said. “I said, Go home. Don't sit on the couch or anything. Get some movement and exercise in. But have a good day with your families, not think about the game, then come  back  tomorrow  refreshed, all excited to play Game 5 in front of our home fans.” 

The Blackhawks also didn’t skate on their travel day back to Anaheim.

At the moment, this war of attrition hits the final stage, and both teams are trying to find some sort of edge.

For the Ducks, it may involve shaking off the sting of disappointment. A post here … if the puck moved an extra inch or two in another direction then maybe, just maybe Anaheim would be talking about punching a ticket to the Stanley Cup Final via a sweep, or discussing eliminating Chicago this Memorial Day. Instead, here they are going into a pivotal Game 5 against the Hawk tied at 2-2. 

“We're just going to keep with our game plan,” forward Ryan Kesler said. “I think  it will wear them down. It's going to wear them down. No human can withstand  that many hits. We're going to keep banging out there and going after them.”

The law of hockey averages states that Anaheim’s bruising style this should, and would, eventually slow the Blackhawks. But Chicago is not your typical playoff team.

They have that sort of strange playoff survivor gene where they can simply just find ways to win, in spite of essentially playing with four defensemen, and Anaheim targeting them almost every shift. The Blackhawks are 14-0 in Games 5 and 6 in the Kane/Toews era when the series is locked at 2-2.

“They're a good hockey team. Absolutely it's a good team we're playing,” Chicago coach Joel Quenneville said. “They play hard. These games, they're long games, they're hard games, even if it goes 60. At the same time we feel we have to get better in series to progress, to go through it. So I think one thing is we find a way to get better each and every game.” 

Though Anaheim has been close to grabbing a more commanding lead – or even ending the series outright at this point – Chicago’s CF% has been greater than 50 percent in all but Game 2 per War on Ice.

“We feel good for it to be tied,” Chicago forward Bryan Bickell said. “We just need to bypass the first three periods and just play OT it seems like (laughter).

“No, you know, you look back last game, we're up 3-1, they scored three goals in 37 seconds. It's mental mistakes or big shifts in crucial moments. I thought the last game was a big step to find the back of the net against Andersen. You see that he is kind of human because he's been standing on his head as of late. Take some goods and bads off of the last game and feed off it.” 

So really, who has been the better team? Judging by the eyeball test due to physicality and missed chances, that would appear to be Anaheim. But in the playoffs, it’s just about wins, and Chicago just finds ways. Can the Hawks do it again in Game 5 on the road? Don't be against them. 

- - - - - - -

Josh Cooper is an editor for Puck Daddy on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at puckdaddyblog@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

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Enjoy a Motor Race Properly
(SportNewsConnection.com)

It is undeniable that we all get excited to attend any sports event. But it is also true that a proper knowledge of the game makes it even more interesting. Motor races are not any exception. You can get the most of it only when you know what is happening. So check out for some proper strategies.

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05/25/2015 01:03 PM
Blackhawks and Ducks try to recover fast for Game 5
Chicago Blackhawks center Antoine Vermette (80) sets up the winning goal as Anaheim Ducks goalie Frederik Andersen (31) and Anaheim's Rickard Rakell (67) and Simon Despres (24) defend during the second overtime in Game 4 of the Western Conference finals of the NHL hockey Stanley Cup playoffs, Saturday, May 23, 2015, in Chicago. The Blackhawks won 5-4. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

And before the pivotal Game 5 Monday night contest in Anaheim, the teams rested. Well, more like recovered in regards to the Blackhawks and Ducks, who have so far played a bruising rough n’ tumble series.

On Sunday, after Chicago's Game 4’s double-overtime victory, the Ducks received the simple instruction from coach Bruce Boudreau:

“I told them to get away from it today,” he said. “I said, Go home. Don't sit on the couch or anything. Get some movement and exercise in. But have a good day with your families, not think about the game, then come  back  tomorrow  refreshed, all excited to play Game 5 in front of our home fans.” 

The Blackhawks also didn’t skate on their travel day back to Anaheim.

At the moment, this war of attrition hits the final stage, and both teams are trying to find some sort of edge.

For the Ducks, it may involve shaking off the sting of disappointment. A post here … if the puck moved an extra inch or two in another direction then maybe, just maybe Anaheim would be talking about punching a ticket to the Stanley Cup Final via a sweep, or discussing eliminating Chicago this Memorial Day. Instead, here they are going into a pivotal Game 5 against the Hawk tied at 2-2. 

“We're just going to keep with our game plan,” forward Ryan Kesler said. “I think  it will wear them down. It's going to wear them down. No human can withstand  that many hits. We're going to keep banging out there and going after them.”

The law of hockey averages states that Anaheim’s bruising style this should, and would, eventually slow the Blackhawks. But Chicago is not your typical playoff team.

They have that sort of strange playoff survivor gene where they can simply just find ways to win, in spite of essentially playing with four defensemen, and Anaheim targeting them almost every shift. The Blackhawks are 14-0 in Games 5 and 6 in the Kane/Toews era when the series is locked at 2-2.

“They're a good hockey team. Absolutely it's a good team we're playing,” Chicago coach Joel Quenneville said. “They play hard. These games, they're long games, they're hard games, even if it goes 60. At the same time we feel we have to get better in series to progress, to go through it. So I think one thing is we find a way to get better each and every game.” 

Though Anaheim has been close to grabbing a more commanding lead – or even ending the series outright at this point – Chicago’s CF% has been greater than 50 percent in all but Game 2 per War on Ice.

“We feel good for it to be tied,” Chicago forward Bryan Bickell said. “We just need to bypass the first three periods and just play OT it seems like (laughter).

“No, you know, you look back last game, we're up 3-1, they scored three goals in 37 seconds. It's mental mistakes or big shifts in crucial moments. I thought the last game was a big step to find the back of the net against Andersen. You see that he is kind of human because he's been standing on his head as of late. Take some goods and bads off of the last game and feed off it.” 

So really, who has been the better team? Judging by the eyeball test due to physicality and missed chances, that would appear to be Anaheim. But in the playoffs, it’s just about wins, and Chicago just finds ways. Can the Hawks do it again in Game 5 on the road? Don't be against them. 

- - - - - - -

Josh Cooper is an editor for Puck Daddy on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at puckdaddyblog@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

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