Michael Cooper and Bill Laimbeer were part of a legendary NBA rivalry in the 1980's. They're coaching in the WNBA, now, but are as competitive as they ever were.
In his first year coaching the Thunder, Billy Donovan has come in for plenty of criticism. He's deserved a lot of it, but coaching Russell Westbrook and Kevin Durant is also much harder than it looks.
Tom Thibodeau is known as the NBA's foremost defensive mind, and a hard-driving hardass. In Minnesota, he can stick with what works, and start fresh with everything else.
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.
Tom Coughlin was one of the most reliably intense hard-asses of his generation, sometimes a great football coach, and at his best when the odds were longest.
The AFC is a mess, Peyton Manning is back, a YouTube trick-shot quarterback debuts, and a proposal for making the NFL's annual coach-firing ritual must-see TV.
Chip Kelly might be a great schemer. But he missed one basic thing: In the NFL, talent rules everything.
This week in not-going-for-it, Jason Garrett does some extremely Jason Garrett stuff inside the ten-yard line, and the AFC South continues to afflict us all.
This week, Mike McCoy does Mike McCoy things, the Denver Broncos remain allergic to touchdowns, and Dan Campbell gets one right.
Last year, Cincinnati's intense head coach was diagnosed with a brain condition that could have been life threatening. Now he's back, winning, and thankful.
Mike Krzyzewski is fresh off his fifth NCAA Championship, more than three decades deep in a historic career, and seemingly in no hurry to do anything but coach.
No fighter or coach is perfect, but sometimes the two mesh in ways previously unimagineable. We take a look at three great talents with obvious flaws and assign them to coaches and camps who might be best suited to turning them around.