Tiger Woods

Tiger Woods returns to golf

'Tiger Woods PGA Tour' video game is no more
'Tiger Woods PGA Tour' video game is no more
'Tiger Woods PGA Tour' video game is no more
Someone has paid $50,000 to caddie for Tiger Woods at this year’s Hero World Challenge. At least it's for charity, though.
Bidder pays $50,000 to caddie for Woods
Someone has paid $50,000 to caddie for Tiger Woods at this year’s Hero World Challenge. At least it's for charity, though.
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Monday Scramble: This is their jam
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Monday Scramble: This is their jam
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Monday Scramble: This is their jam
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Monday Scramble: This is their jam
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Monday Scramble: This is their jam
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Monday Scramble: This is their jam
Aaron Wise adds to the list of young Tour winners. Jordan Spieth continues his putting struggles. And Tiger Woods jams again in Vegas.
Tom Watson backs Tiger Woods to win The Open
Tom Watson backs Tiger Woods to win The Open
Tom Watson backs Tiger Woods to win The Open
Tiger Woods challenged a long-drive competitor at his Tiger Jam golf tournament and proceeded to drop the mic.
Watch: Tiger 'drops mic' in long drive contest
Tiger Woods challenged a long-drive competitor at his Tiger Jam golf tournament and proceeded to drop the mic.
Australian Aaron Baddeley hired Tiger Woods' former caddie Steve Williams for a two-week stint.
Former Woods caddie Williams to work with Baddeley
Australian Aaron Baddeley hired Tiger Woods' former caddie Steve Williams for a two-week stint.
Five-time tournament champ Tiger Woods has officially committed to the Memorial Tournament and will return to Muirfield Village for the first time since 2015.
Five-time champ Woods officially commits to Memorial
Five-time tournament champ Tiger Woods has officially committed to the Memorial Tournament and will return to Muirfield Village for the first time since 2015.
Tiger Woods thrilled the crowds with a magnificent weekend surge at last week's Players Championship, won by Webb Simpson (AFP Photo/Richard HEATHCOTE)
Tiger Woods thrilled the crowds with a magnificent weekend surge at last week's Players Championship, won by Webb Simpson
Tiger Woods thrilled the crowds with a magnificent weekend surge at last week's Players Championship, won by Webb Simpson (AFP Photo/Richard HEATHCOTE)
FILE PHOTO: May 13, 2018; Ponte Vedra Beach, FL, USA; Tiger Woods plays his shot from the 18th tee during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament at TPC Sawgrass - Stadium Course. Mandatory Credit: Jasen Vinlove-USA TODAY Sports
FILE PHOTO: PGA: THE PLAYERS Championship - Final Round
FILE PHOTO: May 13, 2018; Ponte Vedra Beach, FL, USA; Tiger Woods plays his shot from the 18th tee during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament at TPC Sawgrass - Stadium Course. Mandatory Credit: Jasen Vinlove-USA TODAY Sports
FILE PHOTO: May 13, 2018; Ponte Vedra Beach, FL, USA; Tiger Woods plays his shot from the 18th tee during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament at TPC Sawgrass - Stadium Course. Mandatory Credit: Jasen Vinlove-USA TODAY Sports
FILE PHOTO: PGA: THE PLAYERS Championship - Final Round
FILE PHOTO: May 13, 2018; Ponte Vedra Beach, FL, USA; Tiger Woods plays his shot from the 18th tee during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament at TPC Sawgrass - Stadium Course. Mandatory Credit: Jasen Vinlove-USA TODAY Sports
Tiger Woods will play in the Memorial Tournament May 28-June 3, the Memorial announced Wednesday.
Tiger Woods Set To Play In The Memorial Tournament
Tiger Woods will play in the Memorial Tournament May 28-June 3, the Memorial announced Wednesday.
Tiger Woods will attempt to win the Memorial Tournament for a sixth time as he continues his preparations for next month's U.S. Open.
Tiger Woods commits to play Memorial for next tournament
Tiger Woods will attempt to win the Memorial Tournament for a sixth time as he continues his preparations for next month's U.S. Open.
The Supreme Court has spoken and Ray Winstone is going to America Very soon our US cousins will also have their viewing pleasure interrupted by hard men assuring us “ … and I gamble responsibly” and they, too, will have the second half or fourth quarter ruined by the knowledge that, yes, they should have lumped on that 7-1 for the big lump up front to score the next goal/basket. Of course, they have been gambling on sports in the United States for as long as we have, but only those desperate enough to do so “underground”. It has not been part of their mainstream and, as sports betting has exploded in this country, it has become an increasing curio to venture across the pond to discover that, unless you are in Las Vegas, it is not possible to back Tiger Woods to win the Masters. Even on your own British internet account. Try to log on and a scary warning message flashes across the screen and sometimes you are locked. There are ways around it - installing a Virtual Private Network (whatever that is) for one – but it is amazing how you lose your taste for something when it’s not being rammed down your throat. Granted, at first it is annoying and it does seem a bizarre infringement on rights in a crazy nation where in one morning you can buy enough guns to arm Nicaragua. Yet the upside is that like the average American fan, you can enjoy sport for sport’s sake, with no tiresome Cockney goading you as to how macho it would be to risk the mortgage. Until now. The Supreme Court of the United States has overturned the ban on sports betting Credit: REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst On Monday, the 1992 Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act that barred gambling on sports in every state apart from Nevada was overturned. Cue the opening of floodgates. It is estimated that within five years 32 states will legalise sports betting. The Americans never do like to understate “momentous decisions” and, “writing for the majority”, Justice Samuel Alito did not disappoint, declaring: “A more direct affront to state sovereignty is not easy to imagine.” In truth, in the “Land of the Fee” this was a direct affront to making money and that is why, all of a sudden, the biggest leagues have come around. The NBA, MLB and NFL have all previously stated their opposition, but realising it was going to happen anyway they figured this could be a game-changing cash bonanza. After all, if $150bn a year is being gambled when it is illegal, imagine how much will be staked now? The leagues want their slice and even before the verdict arrived, baseball officials were proposing a one per cent “integrity fee” - of the amount gambled, not the profit. Billion upon beautiful billion. Lawyers will inevitably converge and it will turn ugly, but, be sure, the sports over there, in contrast to over here, will benefit by way more than mere sponsorship deals. And golf being the most capitalist pursuit in existence - making the Premier League seem like Amnesty International - is ready to make hay on the fairways. Betting kiosks will pop up at PGA Tour events and so the "mashed potato” crowd, already fuelled by bars opening at 8am, will have even greater motivation to heckle and berate. That will be just one of the evils. The “problem” gamblers will proliferate, corruption will be a buzzword and the purists and pious will hark back to the infamous fixed 1919 World Series which forced the lawmakers to tighten it all up in the first place. But Ray and his mates will make bundles. Ah, America has it all to look forward to.
Gamble on sports betting will pay off for the United States
The Supreme Court has spoken and Ray Winstone is going to America Very soon our US cousins will also have their viewing pleasure interrupted by hard men assuring us “ … and I gamble responsibly” and they, too, will have the second half or fourth quarter ruined by the knowledge that, yes, they should have lumped on that 7-1 for the big lump up front to score the next goal/basket. Of course, they have been gambling on sports in the United States for as long as we have, but only those desperate enough to do so “underground”. It has not been part of their mainstream and, as sports betting has exploded in this country, it has become an increasing curio to venture across the pond to discover that, unless you are in Las Vegas, it is not possible to back Tiger Woods to win the Masters. Even on your own British internet account. Try to log on and a scary warning message flashes across the screen and sometimes you are locked. There are ways around it - installing a Virtual Private Network (whatever that is) for one – but it is amazing how you lose your taste for something when it’s not being rammed down your throat. Granted, at first it is annoying and it does seem a bizarre infringement on rights in a crazy nation where in one morning you can buy enough guns to arm Nicaragua. Yet the upside is that like the average American fan, you can enjoy sport for sport’s sake, with no tiresome Cockney goading you as to how macho it would be to risk the mortgage. Until now. The Supreme Court of the United States has overturned the ban on sports betting Credit: REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst On Monday, the 1992 Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act that barred gambling on sports in every state apart from Nevada was overturned. Cue the opening of floodgates. It is estimated that within five years 32 states will legalise sports betting. The Americans never do like to understate “momentous decisions” and, “writing for the majority”, Justice Samuel Alito did not disappoint, declaring: “A more direct affront to state sovereignty is not easy to imagine.” In truth, in the “Land of the Fee” this was a direct affront to making money and that is why, all of a sudden, the biggest leagues have come around. The NBA, MLB and NFL have all previously stated their opposition, but realising it was going to happen anyway they figured this could be a game-changing cash bonanza. After all, if $150bn a year is being gambled when it is illegal, imagine how much will be staked now? The leagues want their slice and even before the verdict arrived, baseball officials were proposing a one per cent “integrity fee” - of the amount gambled, not the profit. Billion upon beautiful billion. Lawyers will inevitably converge and it will turn ugly, but, be sure, the sports over there, in contrast to over here, will benefit by way more than mere sponsorship deals. And golf being the most capitalist pursuit in existence - making the Premier League seem like Amnesty International - is ready to make hay on the fairways. Betting kiosks will pop up at PGA Tour events and so the "mashed potato” crowd, already fuelled by bars opening at 8am, will have even greater motivation to heckle and berate. That will be just one of the evils. The “problem” gamblers will proliferate, corruption will be a buzzword and the purists and pious will hark back to the infamous fixed 1919 World Series which forced the lawmakers to tighten it all up in the first place. But Ray and his mates will make bundles. Ah, America has it all to look forward to.
The Supreme Court has spoken and Ray Winstone is going to America Very soon our US cousins will also have their viewing pleasure interrupted by hard men assuring us “ … and I gamble responsibly” and they, too, will have the second half or fourth quarter ruined by the knowledge that, yes, they should have lumped on that 7-1 for the big lump up front to score the next goal/basket. Of course, they have been gambling on sports in the United States for as long as we have, but only those desperate enough to do so “underground”. It has not been part of their mainstream and, as sports betting has exploded in this country, it has become an increasing curio to venture across the pond to discover that, unless you are in Las Vegas, it is not possible to back Tiger Woods to win the Masters. Even on your own British internet account. Try to log on and a scary warning message flashes across the screen and sometimes you are locked. There are ways around it - installing a Virtual Private Network (whatever that is) for one – but it is amazing how you lose your taste for something when it’s not being rammed down your throat. Granted, at first it is annoying and it does seem a bizarre infringement on rights in a crazy nation where in one morning you can buy enough guns to arm Nicaragua. Yet the upside is that like the average American fan, you can enjoy sport for sport’s sake, with no tiresome Cockney goading you as to how macho it would be to risk the mortgage. Until now. The Supreme Court of the United States has overturned the ban on sports betting Credit: REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst On Monday, the 1992 Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act that barred gambling on sports in every state apart from Nevada was overturned. Cue the opening of floodgates. It is estimated that within five years 32 states will legalise sports betting. The Americans never do like to understate “momentous decisions” and, “writing for the majority”, Justice Samuel Alito did not disappoint, declaring: “A more direct affront to state sovereignty is not easy to imagine.” In truth, in the “Land of the Fee” this was a direct affront to making money and that is why, all of a sudden, the biggest leagues have come around. The NBA, MLB and NFL have all previously stated their opposition, but realising it was going to happen anyway they figured this could be a game-changing cash bonanza. After all, if $150bn a year is being gambled when it is illegal, imagine how much will be staked now? The leagues want their slice and even before the verdict arrived, baseball officials were proposing a one per cent “integrity fee” - of the amount gambled, not the profit. Billion upon beautiful billion. Lawyers will inevitably converge and it will turn ugly, but, be sure, the sports over there, in contrast to over here, will benefit by way more than mere sponsorship deals. And golf being the most capitalist pursuit in existence - making the Premier League seem like Amnesty International - is ready to make hay on the fairways. Betting kiosks will pop up at PGA Tour events and so the "mashed potato” crowd, already fuelled by bars opening at 8am, will have even greater motivation to heckle and berate. That will be just one of the evils. The “problem” gamblers will proliferate, corruption will be a buzzword and the purists and pious will hark back to the infamous fixed 1919 World Series which forced the lawmakers to tighten it all up in the first place. But Ray and his mates will make bundles. Ah, America has it all to look forward to.
Gamble on sports betting will pay off for the United States
The Supreme Court has spoken and Ray Winstone is going to America Very soon our US cousins will also have their viewing pleasure interrupted by hard men assuring us “ … and I gamble responsibly” and they, too, will have the second half or fourth quarter ruined by the knowledge that, yes, they should have lumped on that 7-1 for the big lump up front to score the next goal/basket. Of course, they have been gambling on sports in the United States for as long as we have, but only those desperate enough to do so “underground”. It has not been part of their mainstream and, as sports betting has exploded in this country, it has become an increasing curio to venture across the pond to discover that, unless you are in Las Vegas, it is not possible to back Tiger Woods to win the Masters. Even on your own British internet account. Try to log on and a scary warning message flashes across the screen and sometimes you are locked. There are ways around it - installing a Virtual Private Network (whatever that is) for one – but it is amazing how you lose your taste for something when it’s not being rammed down your throat. Granted, at first it is annoying and it does seem a bizarre infringement on rights in a crazy nation where in one morning you can buy enough guns to arm Nicaragua. Yet the upside is that like the average American fan, you can enjoy sport for sport’s sake, with no tiresome Cockney goading you as to how macho it would be to risk the mortgage. Until now. The Supreme Court of the United States has overturned the ban on sports betting Credit: REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst On Monday, the 1992 Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act that barred gambling on sports in every state apart from Nevada was overturned. Cue the opening of floodgates. It is estimated that within five years 32 states will legalise sports betting. The Americans never do like to understate “momentous decisions” and, “writing for the majority”, Justice Samuel Alito did not disappoint, declaring: “A more direct affront to state sovereignty is not easy to imagine.” In truth, in the “Land of the Fee” this was a direct affront to making money and that is why, all of a sudden, the biggest leagues have come around. The NBA, MLB and NFL have all previously stated their opposition, but realising it was going to happen anyway they figured this could be a game-changing cash bonanza. After all, if $150bn a year is being gambled when it is illegal, imagine how much will be staked now? The leagues want their slice and even before the verdict arrived, baseball officials were proposing a one per cent “integrity fee” - of the amount gambled, not the profit. Billion upon beautiful billion. Lawyers will inevitably converge and it will turn ugly, but, be sure, the sports over there, in contrast to over here, will benefit by way more than mere sponsorship deals. And golf being the most capitalist pursuit in existence - making the Premier League seem like Amnesty International - is ready to make hay on the fairways. Betting kiosks will pop up at PGA Tour events and so the "mashed potato” crowd, already fuelled by bars opening at 8am, will have even greater motivation to heckle and berate. That will be just one of the evils. The “problem” gamblers will proliferate, corruption will be a buzzword and the purists and pious will hark back to the infamous fixed 1919 World Series which forced the lawmakers to tighten it all up in the first place. But Ray and his mates will make bundles. Ah, America has it all to look forward to.
Fans cheer as Tiger Woods and Jordan Spieth head to the second tee, during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament, Sunday, May 13, 2018, in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. (AP Photo/Lynne Sladky)
FANTASY PLAYS: Luck in hitting slumps; Spieth in Dallas
Fans cheer as Tiger Woods and Jordan Spieth head to the second tee, during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament, Sunday, May 13, 2018, in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. (AP Photo/Lynne Sladky)
Fans greet Tiger Woods as he exits the 18 hole, during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament Sunday, May 13, 2018, in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. (AP Photo/Lynne Sladky)
Column: End of an era for The Players Championship in May
Fans greet Tiger Woods as he exits the 18 hole, during the final round of The Players Championship golf tournament Sunday, May 13, 2018, in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. (AP Photo/Lynne Sladky)
Webb Simpson puts on a dominant display at The Players, while Tiger Woods leaves pleased with his game and Justin Thomas exits world No. 1.
Monday Scramble: Surges and resurgence at The Players
Webb Simpson puts on a dominant display at The Players, while Tiger Woods leaves pleased with his game and Justin Thomas exits world No. 1.
Webb Simpson puts on a dominant display at The Players, while Tiger Woods leaves pleased with his game and Justin Thomas exits world No. 1.
Monday Scramble: Surges and resurgence at The Players
Webb Simpson puts on a dominant display at The Players, while Tiger Woods leaves pleased with his game and Justin Thomas exits world No. 1.
Webb Simpson puts on a dominant display at The Players, while Tiger Woods leaves pleased with his game and Justin Thomas exits world No. 1.
Monday Scramble: Surges and resurgence at The Players
Webb Simpson puts on a dominant display at The Players, while Tiger Woods leaves pleased with his game and Justin Thomas exits world No. 1.
Alex Myers discusses Tiger Woods' up-and-down performance at the Players Championship, and clears up an issue regarding Phil Mickelson's dress shirt.
Tiger Woods' wild week at the Players Championship
Alex Myers discusses Tiger Woods' up-and-down performance at the Players Championship, and clears up an issue regarding Phil Mickelson's dress shirt.

What to Read Next