Verizon Chairman and CEO Lowell McAdam, describes new technology coming "in the next few years" from his company ahead of Super Bowl games in Houston and Minneapolis, and proving a strong wireless network to customers and investors, and making a TV skinny bundle.» Read More
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports the Department of Justice is joining Floyd Landis in a lawsuit accusing Lance Armstrong using performance-enhancing drugs while being sponsored by the U.S. Postal Service. Armstrong says he did not cost the government money. Instead, he says the Postal Service actually benefitted to the tune of more than $100 million from its association with the disgraced cyclist.
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports how NASCAR is working to drive growth. (1:38)
The Justice Department notified a federal court Friday that it has joined one of his former racing teammates in suing him for using performance enhancing drugs during the Tour de France.
The famous Curt Schilling Bloody Sock is up for sale, with CNBC's Brian Shactman.
Curt Schilling's "bloody sock" is being auctioned off in New York (and online) by Heritage Auctions. As of Thursday morning, bidding was up to just $60,000, but typically, bidding intensifies over the final 48 hours.
American sportwear company Nike suspended its endorsement contract with South African Paralympian Oscar Pistorius on Thursday after he was charged with murdering his girlfriend a week ago.
CNBC's Robert Frank interviews Mike Eurzione, the Captain of the US Men's 1980 Olympic Ice Hockey team, on his decision to put his hockey jersey and other equipment up for auction.
Ken Williams, Chicago White Sox executive vice president, discusses the business of Major League Baseball and building a championship team.
Adidas is launching a technology it claims will transform running shoes, which is approximately a $15 billion business.
Perhaps to investors, the shift in Under Armour describes the next phase in the company's development: From disruptive growth company to global retail machine ready to take on Nike
After an early season game, the hashtag #letrossdunk started popping up on Twitter. People caught on to it, and momentum grew until the Raptors started marketing the slogan in a direct effort to get Terrence Ross into the Dunk Contest.
Italy's top three leagues and 680 matches worldwide are considered suspicious by European law enforcement. Investigators believe a man from Singapore named Tan Seet Eng is a common link in many of them. The New York Times reports.
For the first time, Sports Illustrated has chosen a Target "Xhilaration" brand swimsuit for model Jessica Perez to wear in photos taken in Chile, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
Kate Upton, the model who appears on the cover of this year's Sports Illustrated swimsuit edition, talks about a chilly photo shoot in Antarctica, and her plans for the future. (3:53)
Kate Upton is appearing for the second time in a row and her appeal is even greater in 2013. Some think she has supermodel status already. And when it comes to Upton, the numbers don't lie.
In an unprecedented move, the United Kingdom's head of Treasury, George Osborne, granted tax amnesty for the event.
The Superdome's power company, New Orleans-based Entergy, took the blame Friday for the Super Bowl blackout. Company officials said the faulty device performed without problem during previous events.
Bought by an antique picker for less than $100, the photo depicts the nine players and a manager of the 1865 Brooklyn Atlantics team.
Olympic sprint champion Usain Bolt and other overseas athletes will be able to compete tax-free in this year's London Diamond League event at the Olympic Stadium after the British finance minister agreed to a "one-off" exemption.
Singapore is working with European authorities investigating the fixing of soccer matches on a global scale but its silence on any action being taken against local suspects risks damaging the reputation of the wealthy, tightly regulated Asian country.