Instead of ruining the NBA, the Warriors have made the playoffs more exciting. The more superstars in a series, the more interesting stories there are.
Sports columnist Matthew Fuller argues for why the United States women’s soccer team deserves equal pay.
Zion Williamson’s injury poses issues for Duke, for Nike, and for his professional career. It also begs a larger question – should collegiate athletes see a share of the revenue they bring their Alma Maters?
Columnist Matthew Fuller digs into Super Bowl LIII between the Los Angeles Rams and the New England Patriots with questions about whether the Rams deserved their appearance, Julian Edelman’s MVP achievement, Sean McVay’s brilliance, the importance of Tom Brady and Bill Belichick to the Patriot’s dynasty, and whether or not Super Bowl LIII was the worst Super Bowl in history.
This year, as he leads the league in three-point field goals made and stays in the top five for scoring, don’t let your attention stray from Kemba again. His legacy is not defined by flashes of brilliance, but rather a quiet and steady ascension to becoming the superstar he already is.
In Matthew Fuller's debut column, he breaks down the action from a busy week of college football.
Princeton’s women’s volleyball (7–4 overall) had a lot of positive takeaways from its three-game weekend at the Cherry & White Classic at McGonigle Hall in Philadelphia. Princeton defeated New Hampshire (4–10) on Friday and Maryland (9–3) on Saturday before falling to Temple (3–9).
In a recent trend that features an increasing number of athletes choosing prestigious academic institutions over traditional athletic powerhouses, the University has found itself two high profile recruits in many sports recently. Next year, University students will get to watch Jaelin Llewellyn, a four-star point guard from Canada. Llewellyn turned down many major programs, including Wake Forest University, where his father played, and University of Virginia, currently the top-ranked program in the country. He has much to offer the University, both on and off the court.
At 5–2 and 2–6 respectively, the women’s and men’s basketball teams have started the year very differently. Yet this isn’t very surprising, nor should it be reason for panic, when looking back on last year.