Our dedicated reporter takes a deep look back at the British Open. Plus, what did Carnoustie tell us about Tiger Woods and the Ryder Cup?
Tiger Woods set fans and social media ablaze before wilting on the back nine. It all begs the question: where does he go from here?
Jordan Spieth will continue his march on history as he attempts to become only the 10th man since WWI to win back-to-back British Opens.
The British Open is the wildest major: the unpredictable weather and the otherworldly courses. So let’s round-up all that we’ve learned so far across two utterly intriguing days at Carnoustie.
Alan Shipnuck answers your British Open questions regarding Tiger Woods’s chances of winning, the conditions of Carnoustie and more.
For its long history, the “gentleman’s game” of golf has thrived on tough-guy individualism. But a funny thing is going on — everyone is being so…friendly.
In the history of the game, few golfers have been as beloved, by galleries and players alike, as Phil Mickelson. But if Lefty has made it look easy all these years — the wins, the warmth, the physics-defying flop shots — he’s still determined to, well, toughen up.
This week’s #AskAlan mailbag gets you ready for a Carnoustie British Open, explains the travails of Kevin Na and asks an interesting question: do other Tour players care about Tiger v. Phil?
While the Tiger Woods-Phil Mickelson rivalry has been a lifetime in the making, their proposed $10 million match-play event was born in a sterile press room in Scotland nearly four years ago.
Ah, July, maybe the best month of the year: Ballyliffin, Gullane, Carnoustie…just typing those evocative names makes me smile. And let us not forget the fifth major, the John Deere……