Two weeks ago, Andrea Kremer and Hannah Storm became the first all-female broadcast team to call an NFL game. It was a boundary-breaking moment, but also served as a reminder that few women ever get the chance to be the voice of a game.
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.
Women are starting to break into a male-dominated field, but the attire isn’t quite catching up.
When it comes to uniforms, female athletes can't win.
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?
The way people enjoy sports has changed. On Twitter, fans are watching games together, interacting directly with their favorite athletes, and engaging with their teams beyond a logo and a collection of players. Each team’s account has its own voice and personality that they exhibit across platforms.