New England Patriots' quarterback Tom Brady may have won a major victory, but the saga known as "deflategate" isn't over yet. The NFL plans to appeal a judge's ruling nullifying its four-game suspension of Brady.» Read More
Arsenal’s second-biggest shareholder has attacked the English Premier League football club’s management after its star player decided not to renew his contract when it runs out at the end of the 2012-13 season, the Financial Times reports.
CNBC.com presents a list of people who survived tragedies and responded by creating new careers and businesses. These new ventures helped them cope and inspired others.
Forrest Gump. That’s whose life I feel like I’ve lived over the past six years at CNBC.
"This is a hobby of passion, it’s not a business,” said Arison, the CEO of Carnival Cruise Lines who took control of the team in 1995. “Every year in the building we’ve lost money aside from last year, under the old Collective Bargaining Agreement, because of LeBron.”
With the Olympic Games less than a month away, a major ticket dispute between a ticket broker, the London Organizing Committee of the Olympic Games and the official credit card of the games, Visa, is taking place.
Winning a title finally got the monkey off LeBron James’ back, but that doesn’t mean he will be seen as more marketable in the eyes of Madison Avenue.
According to AARP, 78 million baby boomers are reaching retirement age. Read ahead to learn about the niche retirement communities serving the needs of silver-haired boomers.
Justin Gatlin was on top of the world after winning the 100 meters at the 2004 Olympic Games. But he lost the fastest man in the world title and all the marketing that goes with it to Usain Bolt four years later, as Gatlin was in the midst of sitting out a four-year ban from the sport as a result of testing positive for testosterone.
Anthony Davis, who will likely be taken as the No. 1 pick in this Thursday’s NBA Draft by the New Orleans Hornets, is getting down to business -- literally. Davis, known for his connected eyebrows, trademarked the phrases “Fear The Brow” and “Raise The Brow” earlier this month.
Can a flabby Wall Street warrior become an Ironman triathlete? Guy Adami, once 235 pounds at 6-foot-3, has set his sights on the New Ironman Triathlon, the New York Times reports.
With the Heat up 3 games to 1, and LeBron on the cusp of hoisting the Larry O’Brien Trophy for the first time in his nine-year NBA career, the question is, does finally winning the big one change how people think of the NBA’s “King.”
The average U.S. home value is $147,300, but a professional athlete's home is anything but average. Read ahead to see 10 of the coolest athlete homes on the market.
Players played in the steroid era, we watched it. It was, in the end, good for baseball. And to accept it is good for Cooperstown too.
The minimalist footwear market, counting only the foot glove type shoes with no support, makes up four percent of the overall US running shoe business, according to Matt Powell, an analyst for SportsOneSource, a market retail tracking firm. That makes this segment a $260 million business.
In the sports marketing world, there's never been someone like Junior, who, no matter what he does gets the kind of fan support that he does. It would be one thing if he had characteristics that allowed him to transcend outside the racing world, but he doesn't.
On the first day that the team officially became the Brooklyn Nets (April 30), there was more gear sold that day than the amount of New Jersey Nets gear for all of the 2010-11 season.
No wonder tennis star Rafa Nadal was so sad about losing his watch this week. The company that makes it is totally sold out of the product.
When news broke that Tiger Woods, Bubba Watson and Phil Mickelson would be paired together on the first day of the US Open, Phil Mickelson Sr. knew he needed to increase his on-site inventory at tournament host Olympic.
The $370,000 luxury watch owned by tennis great Rafa Nadal was stolen..and now found.
Aaron Scheidies started losing his vision as a child. As his vision worsened from his juvenile macular degeneration, to the point of legal blindness, he said he spun into a deep depression that included contemplating suicide. One of the reason Scheidies says he’s alive today is because of his love for triathlons.