Mike Florio, Pro Football Talk host, discusses the top business stories of the NFL in 2014.
A Twitter user on Tuesday posted photos allegedly of Cowboys owner Jerry Jones in sexually suggestive poses with young women.
NFL players will have two chips on their bodies during each game this season so fans can track their every movement on the field. Anders Gustafsson, Zebra Technologies CEO, provides insight to the technology.
The Oakland Raiders are exploring whether to relocate the team to San Antonio, according to a report.
Shahid Khan, Jacksonville Jaguars owner, says he spent $20 million of his own money renovating EverBank Field, which now houses a new party pool deck and the world's largest HD video display.
Golf in the U.S. is on the decline. And if there's one big reason, look to one player, says an expert.
Former Green Bay Packer Jermichael Finley has a quandary—take a $10 million disability insurance payout, or continue playing football.
Former NFL players Jack Brewer of The Brewer Group CEO, and "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian, discuss whether Green Bay Packers Jermichael Finley should collect $10 million tax free thanks to his disability policy.
CNBC's Mandy Drury speaks to Joe Theismann and Charles Barkley about investing, Daniel Snyder and Don Sterling.
CNBC anchor Amanda Drury sat down with former NFL Quarterback Joe Theismann at the American Century Championship golf tournament and talked the Redskins' name controversy, as well as what he likes to do with his money.
Lebron James heads the list of NBA free agent players. But one analyst says the way to build a team is to look elsewhere.
A trial beginning Monday will focus on whether Donald Sterling's estranged wife had the authority under terms of a family trust to unilaterally negotiate the deal.
"It's a big victory for the NFL and allows them to keep the value of their content," says one expert.
English soccer reached another low point on Thursday evening when the team lost yet another World Cup game at the hands of Uruguay.
The trademark decision against the Washington Redskins may not be that big of a deal to the NFL. The real challenge is before the Supreme Court.
The U.S. Patent Office canceled the Redskins federal trademarks, which some hope will pressure the franchise to finally change its name.
The U.S. Patent office has stripped the Washington Redskins' trademark registration. CNBC's Dominic Chu looks at the financial implications.
The U.S. Patent Office says the Redskins team name is "disparaging of Native Americans."
The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office has cancelled the Washington Redskins' trademark registration saying the name is "disparaging" to Native Americans.
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.