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FaviconReport: Heat forward LeBron James to opt out of deal, become free agent 24 Jun 2014, 10:04 am

Get ready for the Decision, Part II. LeBron James is opting out of his contract with the Heat, and will become a free agent.

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FaviconUruguay eliminates Italy; Did Suarez bite again? 24 Jun 2014, 9:44 am

Uruguay is moving on. Italy is out of the World Cup after a 1-0 loss. Meanwhile, Luis Suarez apparently bit an opponent again.

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FaviconO's Davis walks off White Sox with pinch-hit HR 23 Jun 2014, 11:56 pm

Chris Davis had been scuffling, and with lefty Chris Sale on the mound, it was a perfect night for the Orioles first baseman to ride the pine. He didn’t get the entire night off, however. Manager Buck Showalter called his number in the bottom of the ninth, and Davis delivered a walk-off three-run homer.

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FaviconReport: Bulls offer Gibson, Snell, picks for Love 23 Jun 2014, 7:04 pm

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07/29/2014 03:38 AM
Yu Darvish can't stop Brett Gardner, blames Gardner's parents

By the most important measure, Yu Darvish had a good game Monday night. His Texas Rangers beat the New York Yankees. Darvish himself earned a win, pitching seven innings and striking out eight in Texas' 4-2 victory.

But here's where Darvish failed: He still couldn't figure out Brett Gardner, the Yankees center fielder and leadoff man. Gardner hit two homers off Darvish, going 3-for-5 in the game.

That improved Gardner's career mark against Darvish to 5-for-11. Four of this hits? Homers. That makes him one of three players to have four career homers against Darvish (Brandon Moss and Mike Trout are the other two).

That fact and the .455 career batting average were enough for Darvish to unload one of the best quotes of the year. Per ESPN New York's Wallace Matthews:

You hear that, Jerry and Faye Gardner of Holly Hill, S.C.? You done good.

Afterward, Gardner couldn't explain why he's done so well against Darvish. Or, if he can explain, he's keeping it a secret.

''I'm not sure. I try to get good at-bats. Small sample size,'' Gardner said. ''It's hard to have confidence in the batter's box when he's on the mound.''

It'll sure be easier next time, knowing he's hit four homers off one of baseball's best pitchers.

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Mike Oz is an editor for Big League Stew on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at mikeozstew@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

 

07/29/2014 08:20 AM
Johnny Manziel has a different style than Dan Marino, but Marino likes it

WAYNE, N.J. – While the talking heads and pundits question Johnny Manziel's ability to transition to the NFL, Miami Dolphins legend and Hall of Fame quarterback Dan Marino said he sees a bright future for the Cleveland Browns first-round pick. That is, of course, if he can stay healthy.

Marino doesn't see the same issues that caused teams to pass over Manziel until the Browns took him 22nd in this past May's NFL draft. He has no real issues with Manziel's lack of stature or a playing style that some think won't cut it in the faster, more aggressive NFL. Instead, Marino thinks the former Texas A&M gunsligner has the skill set to get to the next level.

“You learn and play as hard as you can and I think Johnny has that attitude. I think sometimes everybody gives him more attention for having fun or whatever. I really like his attitude on the field, how he plays the game,” Marino told Yahoo Sports. “Hopefully that translates to the NFL."

Marino knows what it's like to become a success after being passed over in the draft.

In the 1983 NFL draft, Marino fell to No. 27 as five quarterbacks were taken ahead of him in that draft. Some, like Jim Kelly and John Elway, went on to have splendid careers. Others such as Tony Eason and Todd Blackledge, well, not so much. Before the draft, Manziel was seen as a possible first overall pick to the Houston Texans. Most had him as a consensus top 10 pick.

Few had him falling to No. 22, not unlike Marino's draft odyssey in 1983. But Marino ended up in a great place with the Dolphins and head coach Don Shula. He thinks that Manziel and Cleveland could be a good fit as well.

Dan Marino signs one of his college jerseys from Pitt for a fan (photo courtesty of Michael Minervini)"He can make most of the throws," said Marino, who spoke after he helped open an Anthony's Coal Fired Pizza location in Wayne, N.J. and signed autographs for several Dolphins fans. "He’ll be fine but the biggest concern is health-wise. He needs to stay healthy, he’s not the biggest of guys.”

Marino still pays close attention to the game. In particular, Marino is impressed with the new generation of star quarterbacks coming into the league.

Manziel represents this new generation of quarterbacks, typified by Cam Newton of the Panthers and Colin Kaepernick of the 49ers. Those quarterbacks can stay in the pocket and make the throws but can also beat the defense with their legs.

It is this new blend of signal callers, a dual-threat presence in the pocket that makes Manziel special. Although Marino was never known for his mobility, and pretty much defined the classic pocket quarterback ("I was athletic till my knee surgeries," Marino argued), he doesn't see the trend going away anytime soon.

"I think it's the style of offense that high schools are running, colleges are running," Marino said. "Wide-open, spread 'em out. I took a shotgun snap maybe once in awhile when I was a kid. They do it all the time. Sometimes when they get older, you have to now teach them how to take a snap. That's a whole different deal. In college, you used to be under center and now they come up and they're out of the shotgun or the Pistol or whatever. It's something they need to deal with.”

And Marino, who was one of the best young quarterbacks in NFL history, said the quarterbacks today come into the league far more prepared for the pros than when he was young.

“I think because the young kids growing up are in offenses where they want you to run some, but also throw," Marino said. "Some offenses want you to throw 30,40,50 times a game in high school. I never did that growing up; if I threw 20 times a game it was a lot. So they have that experience that I think will help in the long run."

- - - - - - -

Kristian R. Dyer writes for Metro New York and is a contributor to Yahoo Sports. Follow him on Twitter @KristianRDyer

 

 

 

 

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07/28/2014 05:33 PM
A California judge rules in Shelly Sterling's favor, clearing the way for the sale of the Los Angeles Clippers

Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling’s wife acted in good faith when she encouraged him to meet with two neurologists to determine if he was suffering from dementia or Alzheimer’s disease, judge Michael Levanas ruled on Monday, and her proposed sale of the franchise in the wake of Sterling’s racist taped comments was not hatched as a result of a conspiratorial plot. Donald Sterling, who is suing the Sterling family trust (and, by slim extension, himself) lost a court ruling that should encourage the agreed-upon sale of the Clippers to former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer for $2 billion.

One of the attorneys for Shelly Sterling told reporters he hopes the sale to Ballmer closes before Aug. 15. The NBA released a statement saying the league looks forward to the sale "closing as soon as possible."

Donald Sterling did not acquit himself well in these court hearings, despite his law degree and significant history in both defending himself and living a rather litigious lifestyle. He failed to show up for the first day of court, and then gave rambling and combative testimony after being called to the stand. Off the testimonial record, he was observed by the court and judge in calling Shelly Sterling a “pig,” just one day after testifying about how much he loved the estranged wife he openly flaunted cheating on.

[Photos: Most expensive sports franchise sales of all time]

One of Sterling’s paramours, V. Stiviano, taped Sterling telling her that he didn’t want her bringing African-Americans to Clippers games, nor did he want her being pictured on social media with African-American men, despite the fact Stiviano herself is of mixed race. Extended versions of the illegally recorded tapes documented Sterling’s clear plantation mentality in regards to his team and players, and Sterling did himself no favors in a historically bad interview given to CNN’s Anderson Cooper that he arranged to tell his side of the story.

It was that interview that convinced Shelly Sterling that her husband of nearly 60 years that he was suffering from dementia or Alzheimer’s. This concern, coupled with Donald Sterling’s acquiesce to his wife, encouraged her to sell the Clippers after he had been banned from the NBA for his comments. Though he later backed off his agreement that Shelly could sell the team, the move was significant enough the NBA decided to call off a Board of Governors vote that would have forced Sterling to sell the team under bylaws that Donald Sterling (read slowly here) repeatedly agreed to and signed up for.

Sterling cited privacy and freedom of speech laws and unprofessional behavior from the Shelly Sterling-appointed doctors as he sued his own family trust, and while V. Stiviano was could have broken California state law if she recorded Sterling without his knowledge or permission, his right to freedom of speech has no bearing on the NBA’s move to oust Donald Sterling, or the trust’s move to sell the team. The court ruled on Monday that the neurologists employed by the Sterlings did not act unprofessionally or in confederacy with Shelly Sterling when they ran a battery of tests on Donald Sterling.

[Photos: Meet the Clippers new owner Steve Ballmer]

The NBA is a private league governed by its own owners and appointed commissioners, one that is well within its legal rights to force out an owner who is costing the league and its 29 other owners money. The NBA and former commissioner David Stern ignored Sterling’s racist and discriminatory real estate practices for years, but once Donald Sterling started to cost the league money, it had the legal bylaws in place to remove him from the ownership ranks.

Shelly Sterling is no angel herself, and it will remain a black mark on the NBA’s ledger that she will be allowed to remain with the Clippers in a small capacity even after selling the team. She originally attempted to defend her husband, she was seen laughing on the sideline of Clippers games just hours after the original set of V. Stiviano tapes were released, and only encouraged the health exam and original sale of the Clippers once it became clear the NBA had an unshakable case in banning her husband and forcing a sale of the team.

[Photos: Donald Sterling makes 'Most Hated Men In America' list]

For now, though, this is enough. Donald Sterling and his family will take in nearly $1.5 billion once capital gains taxes are accounted for, and the NBA can attempt to convince its fans that it acted with a heavy hand with Donald Sterling after over 30 years of ignoring his ignominy. The Clippers players and coaching staff won’t have to worry about sending a message with a potential boycott

Donald Sterling just has to worry about preserving his own legacy, which he still feels is possible at this point. It’s an ignorant stance and assumption that falls right in line with decades of Donald Sterling’s brand of thinking.

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Kelly Dwyer is an editor for Ball Don't Lie on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at KDonhoops@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

 

07/28/2014 04:13 PM
How long until John Tortorella is back behind an NHL bench?

It's no secret that John Tortorella's tenure in Vancouver was a disaster, but here's one story you may not have heard.

Tortorella never actually lived in Vancouver. Instead, he lived in nearby Point Roberts, which is across the American border, but only about a 45-minute drive from Rogers Arena on a good day. For practice days (which were so rare the players complained) Tortorella would drive in for a brief appearance, and then head home, leaving his assistants to handle everything else.

Mike Gillis got so frustrated with his quick turnarounds that the team eventually built a bed into Tortorella's office so he could take naps there instead of driving home. You can watch Willie Desjardins react with bemusement to the fold-out bed in this video of the Canucks showing their new coach into his office.

But despite Tortorella's one-and-done turn in Vancouver, which is destined for infamy and seems like a pretty logical endpoint to his NHL head coaching career, former GM Jay Feaster is confident that Tortorella's not done.

"I think time heals all wounds," he said in an exclusive interview with the Fischler Report:

I believe that John will get back. General managers in the league know he’s a good coach, and you take the good with the bad. Part of what makes him a good coach is that he does not have the political correctness gene. He is not worried about what you or me or what anybody else thinks about him – he’s going to do what he thinks is right. I think some time away, so time to decompress, I think that’ll be good for him.

I don’t have any doubt that at some point in time, a team is going to be struggling and a team is going to need some discipline, some structure, and a general manager is going to say, “This is a guy that can provide it.”

Feaster's probably right. It won't be too long before some team decides they need discipline, and then makes the puzzling leap that the famously difficult Tortorella is the man to provide it. 

It will be insane, especially when you consider a story Feaster told just prior to vouching for Tortorella, about one of the legendary run-ins between Torts and Larry Brooks of the New York Post.

After a heated game versus the Devils, Feaster was worried Tortorella would blow up if he went out for his postgame presser before calming down:

We were literally nose to nose in each other’s faces. I was between he and the door. He said, “Jay, I’m telling you, I’m fine.” We go back and forth with this song and dance, so off he goes to do the media. It wasn’t three minutes later that somebody came walking by and said, “Guess what your head coach just told [NY Post reporter] Larry Brooks to do on live television?” Of course he dropped another F-bomb and he came back in and I looked at him and I said, “I thought you were fine!” He hanged his head and looked at me and said, “Did I put you in a bad spot?” If I had a dollar for every time I heard him say, “Did I put you in a bad spot?” We had a lot of fun together.

"Did I put you in a bad spot?" is the new "Did I do that?" One assumes he also said this to Mike Gillis after trying to punch his way through the Calgary Flames' hallway like that one scene in Oldboy.

And yet, Tortorella's next opportunity -- to be a paragon of discipline, ironically enough -- will undoubtedly come. I can hardly fathom it. Back in March, I asked aloud if we were living in the end times of Tortorella's coaching career:

If John Tortorella is let go after this season, he may never coach in the NHL again. There were few that wanted him last season before the Canucks surprised everyone and decided to take a chance, and they were burned for it. Who else is going to look at what's happened here in Vancouver, and how clearly at fault the coach has been for much of it -- how out of control he was that night in the hallway versus Calgary, how badly he mismanaged his goalies at the Winter Classic, how thoroughly he destroyed the Sedinery that made Vancouver so special, how, by the end of one season, nothing worked, and he looked completely out of ideas -- and say, 'he's our guy'?

Nobody is, I suggested, foolishly, but Feaster's words are a reminder that I wasn't being nearly cynical enough about the NHL's front-office recycling program.

Still, as crazy as it seems to me, I'm looking forward to Tortorella's return. Hockey needs personalities like him -- guys who can't help but be themselves, regardless of how difficult that is.  

And let me tell you, it is difficult. In the interview, Feaster tells of players coming to his office to complain about Tortorella's in-your-face approach.

"The guy would come in and say, 'He hates me.' I would always tell him, 'Don’t flatter yourself, he hates all of us.'"

 

 

 

 

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Enjoy a Motor Race Properly
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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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07/29/2014 08:20 AM
Johnny Manziel has a different style than Dan Marino, but Marino likes it

WAYNE, N.J. – While the talking heads and pundits question Johnny Manziel's ability to transition to the NFL, Miami Dolphins legend and Hall of Fame quarterback Dan Marino said he sees a bright future for the Cleveland Browns first-round pick. That is, of course, if he can stay healthy.

Marino doesn't see the same issues that caused teams to pass over Manziel until the Browns took him 22nd in this past May's NFL draft. He has no real issues with Manziel's lack of stature or a playing style that some think won't cut it in the faster, more aggressive NFL. Instead, Marino thinks the former Texas A&M gunsligner has the skill set to get to the next level.

“You learn and play as hard as you can and I think Johnny has that attitude. I think sometimes everybody gives him more attention for having fun or whatever. I really like his attitude on the field, how he plays the game,” Marino told Yahoo Sports. “Hopefully that translates to the NFL."

Marino knows what it's like to become a success after being passed over in the draft.

In the 1983 NFL draft, Marino fell to No. 27 as five quarterbacks were taken ahead of him in that draft. Some, like Jim Kelly and John Elway, went on to have splendid careers. Others such as Tony Eason and Todd Blackledge, well, not so much. Before the draft, Manziel was seen as a possible first overall pick to the Houston Texans. Most had him as a consensus top 10 pick.

Few had him falling to No. 22, not unlike Marino's draft odyssey in 1983. But Marino ended up in a great place with the Dolphins and head coach Don Shula. He thinks that Manziel and Cleveland could be a good fit as well.

Dan Marino signs one of his college jerseys from Pitt for a fan (photo courtesty of Michael Minervini)"He can make most of the throws," said Marino, who spoke after he helped open an Anthony's Coal Fired Pizza location in Wayne, N.J. and signed autographs for several Dolphins fans. "He’ll be fine but the biggest concern is health-wise. He needs to stay healthy, he’s not the biggest of guys.”

Marino still pays close attention to the game. In particular, Marino is impressed with the new generation of star quarterbacks coming into the league.

Manziel represents this new generation of quarterbacks, typified by Cam Newton of the Panthers and Colin Kaepernick of the 49ers. Those quarterbacks can stay in the pocket and make the throws but can also beat the defense with their legs.

It is this new blend of signal callers, a dual-threat presence in the pocket that makes Manziel special. Although Marino was never known for his mobility, and pretty much defined the classic pocket quarterback ("I was athletic till my knee surgeries," Marino argued), he doesn't see the trend going away anytime soon.

"I think it's the style of offense that high schools are running, colleges are running," Marino said. "Wide-open, spread 'em out. I took a shotgun snap maybe once in awhile when I was a kid. They do it all the time. Sometimes when they get older, you have to now teach them how to take a snap. That's a whole different deal. In college, you used to be under center and now they come up and they're out of the shotgun or the Pistol or whatever. It's something they need to deal with.”

And Marino, who was one of the best young quarterbacks in NFL history, said the quarterbacks today come into the league far more prepared for the pros than when he was young.

“I think because the young kids growing up are in offenses where they want you to run some, but also throw," Marino said. "Some offenses want you to throw 30,40,50 times a game in high school. I never did that growing up; if I threw 20 times a game it was a lot. So they have that experience that I think will help in the long run."

- - - - - - -

Kristian R. Dyer writes for Metro New York and is a contributor to Yahoo Sports. Follow him on Twitter @KristianRDyer

 

 

 

 

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