The harsh winter that has gripped much of the U.S. has taken a toll on the golf industry, costing it millions a day.» Read More
CNBC's Darren Rovell has the story on the new golf club taking TPC Sawgrass by storm as Tiger limps off the course.
Tiger Woods didn't win another tournament yesterday. In fact, he bailed after shooting +6 after his first nine holes. This morning, we sat down and talked to PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem about Tiger and the Tour.
Will Tiger Woods come back to play? Tim Finchem, PGA Tour commissioner, discusses Woods' injuries and the opportunities for other players.
CNBC's Darren Rovell has the story on Tiger Woods pulling out of the players championship.
CNBC's Darren Rovell with details on what could be the greatest golf ball ever created, the Polara Golf ball, which guarantees a straight drive every time. But there's a catch.
The dimples on the Polara create a straighter and lower trajectory, but the ball does not conform to the official rules of golf, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche with the latest details on Fortune Brands selling its Titleist golf unit.
Last week, we interviewed Ticketmaster CEO Nathan Hubbard right after the company's announcement of dynamic ticketing. Since tickets are such a big part of being a sports fan, we're continuing that series today — an interview with the CEO of StubHub, Chris Tsakalakis.
Last week, despite the labor battle, NFL commissioner Roger Goodell called an NFL player. He didn't just call any player. He called Cincinnati Bengals wide receiver Chad Ochocinco, who promptly tweeted about the conversation, saying it was an "amazing surprise." Goodell's choice was a good one, as it turns out that Chad Ochocinco is the most influential sports personality in the online world.
Earlier this week, Ticketmaster announced that it was partnering with a company called MarketShare to bring dynamic pricing to the tickets it sells. We've seen plenty of variable ticket pricing in which teams set different tiered prices based on what team they are playing, but dynamic pricing is more like airline pricing...
The Sporting Goods Manufacturers Association has put out its list of sport by sport participation in the United States. This is one of these lists that each year I'm completely fascinated with. So here is the best of the best from 2010.
As Tiger Woods made the turn to the back nine yesterday, I could feel the intensity. And I was sitting in my man cave at home in New Jersey. As 15 years of data have proven, and it's not going to change, when Tiger is in hunt for a title, more people are going to watch. If it's a major, ratings with Tiger in it will jump up significantly. If it's a garden variety tournament, Woods' presence at the end could be worth double the viewers.
Quiros and McIlroy are both atop of the Masters leaderboard at -7, reports CNBC's Darren Rovell, while Tiger shot a -1 in the tournament's opening round. Also, according to a CNBC.com poll, 20 percent of respondents believe Tiger will never win another major.
Welcome to my Business of The Masters live blog. Throughout the day, I'll be providing you with all sorts of nuggets about the golf world's first major taking place in Augusta, Ga. Check back here periodically for updates.
An update on the Masters leader board and the state of the golf industry, with Marty Hanaka, Golfsmith CEO and CNBC's Darren Rovell.
Does raising rates suggest the world's economies are better than they actually are? Renown trader Dennis Gartman weighs in.
Tiger Woods, with instructional app company Shotzoom and Apple, released a new app today called Tiger Woods: My Swing.
The sudden cashing in on gear gets much of the attention because it’s so visible. But the money from Richmond Spiders gear goes directly to the university, which funds 40 percent of $20 million athletic department budget. The more important comes in through donations earmarked for the athletic department, used for improving facilities.
Back in September, we reported that LeBron James took a huge image hit thanks to "The Decision," the ESPN broadcast of his decision to leave the Cleveland Cavaliers and go to the Miami Heat. A poll of the general population by The Q Scores Company revealed that only 14 percent of people thought of James positively, while 39 percent of people thought of him negatively. Five months later, the Q Scores show that James has slowly bounced back, though not as much as we might have thought.
Attorneys for Wilpon and Katz, who also own the New York Mets, filed a motion to dismiss the $1 billion clawback case Picard has built against them.