CNBC's Sue Herera reports the latest news making headlines including GOP presidential candidate John Kasich campaigning in a diner as voters go to the polls.» Read More
Discussing the rumors the NFL and the locked-out referees are close to a deal, with Eric Macramalla, Gowlings partner. "I think the referees extracted a lot of leverage from the Packers-Seahawks game," he says.
A controversial call at the end of the NFL's Seahawks/Packers game had fans and team members shocked by the reversal of the call.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky explains the correlation between NFL attendance and the U.S. economy.
Mark Waller, NFL chief marketing officer, explains how the league plans to increase its growth areas by targeting fantasy football, women's apparel and digital access.
She's one of the first two women admitted to Augusta National Golf Club, the home of the Masters tournament, but just how well can Condoleezza Rice play golf?
According to sources, ESPN will be paying $700 million for the next 8 years for the right to broadcast Major League Baseball, with CNBC's Seema Mody.
Lance Armstrong has announced he will no longer fight accusations that he used performance enhancing substances during his cycling career, with CNBC's Erin Sharoni.
Christie Rampone, U.S. women's soccer team captain, rang the NYSE opening bell and offers insight on the London games.
"We may be entering a new age of the NBA," says Wyc Grousbeck, Boston Celtics CEO, talking about the business of basketball and the role of private equity.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on where proceeds from Manchester United's IPO are likely to go.
CNBC's Seema Mody highlights the reaction to Man United's IPO on the "twittersphere."
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on the owner of Manchester United, and why he is one of the most unpopular men in British sports.
David Gill, CEO of Manchester United, talks about taking the team public and what he has planned for the future. He will not, however, guarantee a championship.
U.S. Olympic athlete Tyson Gay tells CNBC how he hopes to inspire young people to take up sport.
CNBC's Brian Shactman has the details on what to expect when soccer powerhouse, Manchester United goes public this week.
Shannon Miller, former U.S. Olympic gymnast, discusses what life is like after capturing Olympic gold.
Dmitry Chernyshenko, CEO of Sochi 2014 says the organizers of London 2012 should be extremely proud as it has been exceptional.
Daniel Moylan, chairman of the London Legacy Development Corporation, joins CNBC to discuss future uses for London's Olympic facilities after the Games.
In this excerpt from his "Santelli Exchange," Rick says the understandable desire of the American people to excuse U.S. Olympians from paying taxes on their winnings is an example of how the country's tax code has become "horrible." He then ties that view to the ongoing debate in Washington on whether wealthier Americans should have their Bush-era tax cuts continue and how "wealthy" is defined.
Scott Barnes, CEO of Grant Thornton, says developed and emerging economies are not equal as far as big sport events' economic returns are concerned.