Los Angeles Clippers interim CEO Richard Parsons says coach Doc Rivers has told him he'll quit if Donald Sterling remains owner of the team.» Read More
English soccer reached another low point on Thursday evening when the team lost yet another World Cup game at the hands of Uruguay.
Former cheerleaders have gone to court, accusing their teams of violating labor laws by failing to pay them minimum wage.
Thousands of fans are in Brazil to watch the 2014 World Cup soccer matches over the next month. Figures show they are the most costly games on record.
Here's why Donald Sterling changed his mind on the sale of the LA Clippers once again, says lawyer Mitchell Epner.
Donald Sterling has a right to fight for the Los Angeles Clippers, but the 80-year-old may not live to see the outcome, Kevin O'Leary said.
Investor Kevin O'Leary of "Shark Tank," weighs in on Donald Sterling's fight to keep the Los Angeles Clippers. O'Leary says this matter will not be resolved until Sterling is dead.
Donald Sterling, the embattled owner of the Los Angeles Clippers, said he intends to "fight to keep" the basketball team.
One expert says athletes are likely to get a victory in a legal case that could change college sports.
Fans mistakenly taunted Gatorade after LeBron James' early exit from an NBA finals game. Gatorade had a response.
The controversy around Qatar's 2022 World Cup bid went into overdrive this weekend, prompting calls for the bidding process to be restaged.
The NBA has said it has reached an agreement with the estranged wife of Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling to sell the team.
Nancy Armour, USA Today columnist, discusses the valuation of the Los Angeles Clippers and if billionaire Steve Balmer is overpaying. CNBC's Robert Frank, and Andrew Stoltmann of Stoltmann Law Offices, weigh in.
Forbes Magazine's Mike Ozanian predicted the Los Angeles Clippers would sell for at least $2 billion. Ozanian and CNBC's Robert Frank discuss.
CNBC's Robert Frank provides insight to Steve Ballmer's purchase of the Los Angeles Clippers.
There's a case to be made that sports teams are now valued more like Picassos, rare diamonds and vintage Ferraris than fundamental businesses.
After Steve Ballmer's record purchase of the Los Angeles Clippers for $2 billion, CNBC's Robert Frank discusses if sports teams have become the new collectibles for the super-rich.
Former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is buying the NBA's Los Angeles Clippers for $2 billion. The "Squawk on the Street" news team discusses the record breaking purchase.
Former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is buying the Los Angeles Clippers for a record $2 billion, reports CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin. And Andy Sewer, Fortune Magazine, and Dan Colarusso, Reuters Digital, weigh in.
Bidders are lining up to purchase the Los Angeles Clippers, and the eventual winner may pay well over $1 billion, a report stated.
Two months into the 2014 baseball season, 70 percent of televisions in Southern California can't tune into Dodgers games.