More girls are playing high school football, even as the sport draws fewer participants overall in an injury-conscious era.
What a day in the life of Jessica Mendoza, ESPN's first female Major League Baseball analyst, is like.
Twenty-one years ago, the NBA broke the gender barrier when it hired Violet Palmer and Dee Kantner, becoming the first major U.S. professional men's league to hire women as full-time officials. But what was once seen as a sign of progress has not ushered in the cultural shift many expected.
The All-American Girls Professional Baseball League did everything it could to keep lesbians off the diamond. Seventy-five years later, its gay stars are finally opening up.
Who isn't behind home plate? Women.
The new collection is inspired by the true story behind A League of Their Own.
From what to call the events to facing social media backlash, hosting Ladies Night at the ballpark can be a minefield for baseball organizations.
The WNBA is on the frontlines of activism. Why is no one paying attention?
"It's 7 a.m. and SportsCenter: AM co-anchor Sage Steele is rushing to the studio. She's about to spend the next three hours sparring with her co-hosts. She charges ahead — there’s only two minutes before the show goes live — so it seems as though the towering 5’11” anchor is going to pass me by with no acknowledgment. Then she stops."
In 1970, as a member of the Pittsburgh Pirates, Dock Ellis pitched a no-hitter on LSD.
This fact has become baseball legend, and Ellis a cult hero. There are T-shirts that state this achievement. There is a recent documentary about the pitcher’s life, its title is simply, No No: A Dockumentary. You can watch an animated short about the accomplishment, and listen to Ellis himself narrate. Every year on June 12th, sports publications will predictably churn out think pieces memorializing the 197...
The First Woman Is Inducted Into the Writers’ Wing of the Baseball Hall of Fame, and She Won’t Be the Last