Vail Resorts Chairman & CEO Robert Katz says his resort is still growing 6-8 percent despite the low snowfall in Tahoe.» Read More
Over the past week, you might have read about the Cinderella story of Bemidji State. The small school based in Minnesota only finished its season three games over .500, but the team got into the NCAA ice hockey championship and beat Notre Dame and Cornell to get into the Frozen Four.
The Masters is one of those events that a lot of us sports fans dream to go to. But what would people give up to actually play the course?
Readers of this blog know I stare at ads and try to pick out inaccuracies. Trust me, I'm no longer on the greeting card list at M&M's, Blackberry, Sprint, or DirecTV.
Last week, I spent time with infomercial product king Ron Popeil, who will be part of my documentary "As Seen On TV." The show will air at 9 p.m./1 a.m. ET on Wednesday, April 22.
As this week's Master's tournament brings golf back into the spotlight, the golf industry itself is struggling.
A book by Michael Phelps' mom, Debbie, hits bookstores today and given recent events, it might not be the easiest sell.
There are a lot of East Coast college basketball fans who woke up this morning, angry that they didn't record enough to catch the famed conclusion of the NCAA men's basketball championship. I'm of course talking about "One Shining Moment."
He has spent the entire week talking about how great the run by his Spartans has been for the city of Detroit and the state of Michigan.
Those who bought Derrick Rose's Memphis jersey or O.J. Mayo's USC jersey probably wish they had a four-year guy like UNC center Tyler Hansbrough to root for.
While many are rallying around Michigan State to win it all tonight, hoping that a championship will at the very least boost morale, it's our job to look into whether or not the Spartans run to the last game of the NCAA men's basketball championship was a boon or a bust to the city of Detroit.
Sunday's New York Times reports that Vikram Pandit and Citigroup's top execs not only won't be throwing out the first pitch in Citi Field when the Mets stadium officially opens in a couple weeks, they likely won't even be in the stadium.
Take a look at some of the new stadiums around the country that are in development, ordered by the year they plan to open.
As franchises push to increase revenue, many of the lounges, restaurants and suites at both the Mets Citi Field and the new Yankee Stadium are named after companies looking to reach consumers in other ways than just the traditional logo in the ballpark.
It seems like a rather strange thing to do: A players union opening up a store in a stadium. Well, that's exactly what is happening today at Citi Field, where the Major League Baseball Players Association is opening up a store in the new Mets stadium called The Players Clubhouse.
I am the poster child of "Uncool" - I'm always light years behind trends. I'm a total embarrassment to my kids who truly think the song "1985" was written about me - but then, what is cool? Bernie Williams is cool!
Last year, I wrote about how the Philadelphia Phillies, disturbingly, had the cheapest beer prices in Major League Baseball.
When I was a kid, I had a choice. Did I want to become a Mets or a Yankees fan? It usually begins with your father. Well, that was a non-starter since my father grew up in Chicago and I wasn't going to be a Cubs fan. Eventually, at the age of six, I decided I'd give my allegiance to the Mets.
After taking on the Fifth Third Burger last week, the West Michigan Whitecaps were kind enough to send me the T-shirt they are producing, even though I admittedly didn't finish the whole thing in one sitting.
I'm not sure about the future of Twitter, but it's worth mentioning that the social networking site was part of sports marketing history last week.
It was meant to be an April Fool's joke, but it might have gone a little too far. Earlier today, Car and Driver magazine posted a story on its Web site that said that President Barack Obama had ordered Chrysler and General Motors to stop their spending on NASCAR, which the article said would have saved the brands $250 million.
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