Woods showed over the course of four days that he can make the swings that successful Tour players make. The looming question here is not his swing and the state of his game. It's his mind. It's his desire.
After the reduced flight golf ball debate ignited, I had an email exchange with Wally Uihlein, the longtime CEO of the company that makes Titleist balls. That exchange resulted in the following letter from Uihlein.
Dalio, 68, has spent most of his adulthood as the CEO of Bridgewater Associates, an investment firm he founded with a culture so distinctive it is sometimes called a cult. He devotes various chunks of his new 567-page book, Principles, to Bridgewater. But his first job, as a club caddie on Long Island in the 1960s, comes and goes on a single page.
Ashley McConnell, seasoned Myrtle Beach cart girl and comfortable with the term, knows that sexual harassment has never been more in the news. Which leads us to subject of this column: How vulnerable does she think cart girls are to sexual harassment?
Tiger Woods’s current effort to reclaim his golfing life—which in earlier iterations was cloaked in secrecy and referred to by the code name “It’s a Process”—is now available for all to see on his Twitter feed. Why would this decidedly private man put himself on display like that?
This will sound weird, but if there is a problem with Augusta National and the Masters, it's that they are almost too perfect, or trending that way, anyhow. But we have a few fixes, too. Here's a collective Wish List for the new chairman, Fred Ridley.