By siphoning government money away from social services and encouraging violent police "pacification" of poor favelas, Rio's upcoming Summer Olympics may make life even tougher for homeless children.
Chinese Super League clubs went on a spending spree in January. Is this just a fad, or is there a new big money league in the game?
The Japanese-American artist has lived a wild, widescreen American life. He chose California's archetypal orange crate art and baseball as his ways to tell that story.
It can be hard to keep up with all the horrific new stunt-foods introduced in MLB ballparks every year. So we didn't, and wrote about imaginary ones instead.
After last year's amazing run, Jordan Spieth booked himself a busy travel schedule. Is his recent lackluster play the product of exhaustion—or something else?
All year long, Connecticut dominated women's basketball in unprecedented fashion. On Tuesday against Syracuse, Geno Auriemma's team, led by Breanna Stewart, capped their reign with another title. The tension was in how, not if.
I took the high-intensity spin class that promises to change your life as well as your body.
Then we brew up different flavors of kombucha with MUNCHIES and Noisey explains why New York's iconic Magic Shop recording studio had to shut its doors.
There is only one lucha libre wrestling school in Washington state—and its luchadores are lobbying the government to make their sport more accessible.
The hour-long yoga class was one of the most physically draining yet strangely rejuvenating experiences I have ever had—kind of like a mini mushroom trip.
Soccer is effectively banned in areas controlled by the Islamic State group. Nevertheless, the sport survives among defiant locals—and even some foreign jihadis.
The NCAA's rules governing amateurism are disproportionately costing black football and men's basketball players, and benefiting white stakeholders by as much as $2 billion a year.
The NCAA men's championship game is a throwback to the glory years of March Madness decades ago and a reflection of the sport's ongoing renaissance.
Then MUNCHIES explains why a New Orleans gay bar changed its clothing-optional rule, and Motherboard investigates a new startup that's helping people identify counterfeit drugs in Pakistan.
After winning 900 games over the course of 40 years and taking number ten seed Syracuse to the NCAA Tournament's Final Four, there's something to be said for his perpetual dourness.
Since Nick Blackwell was put into a medically-induced coma after his middleweight title fight with Chris Eubank Jr., the health risks of boxing have been back in the headlines.
We spoke to Ruqsana Begum, Britain's current Muay Thai kickboxing champion, about encouraging a new generation of sporting sisters.
John Gagliardi built an unconventional Division III powerhouse at Minnesota's St. John's. Finally, some of his revolutionary ideas seem to be trickling up.
The little known history of how two unlikely women introduced the Chinese martial art of tai chi to the world.
One of the most fascinating Olympians in recent memory discusses the Olympics, race, Michael Phelps, and his upcoming book.
The 'Cruyff turn' was somewhere between Turner and Picasso—the work of both a delicate craftsman and a wildly inventive revolutionary.
Former Colorado State runner Andrew Goodman had to look outside his sport for role models of openly gay elite athletes.
Most Americans go to Japan when their major league careers are over. A few boomerang back. Then there's Tony Barnette.
America has been obsessed with what was in Cuba at the expense of what is. Tuesday's game is a chance to change that.