He pioneered the use of strobe photography to break down a golfer’s swing. He was also innovative, even crafty, in documenting P.G.A. tournaments for decades.
A need for parks during lockdown has turned into a debate about the future of inner-city golf courses.
Johnson, the No. 1-ranked golfer in the world, won with a score of 20 under par, the first player to reach that total at Augusta National.
After a horrific appearance at No. 12, the five-time Masters winner did not fade — even with no hope of another green jacket and almost no one around to watch.
Johnson entered Sunday’s final round with a four-stroke lead over the Masters field.
Dustin Johnson won the Masters at 20 under, five strokes ahead of Australia’s Cameron Smith and Sungjae Im of South Korea.
The No. 1-ranked golfer played in one lead-up event before the Masters after a positive coronavirus test felled him in October. Despite the rust, he leads the field by four strokes after three rounds.
On Saturday, 14 first-timers made the rain-delayed cut, a Masters record. Many of them benefited from pretournament sessions with seasoned Masters veterans.
The world No. 1 Dustin Johnson’s 65 on Saturday put him at 16-under for the tournament and tied Jordan Spieth’s scoring record through 54 holes.
McIlroy, still seeking a Masters win for a career Grand Slam, struggled in the first round at Augusta National but rebounded in the second.
Passes to the Masters are some of the most expensive tickets in sports. But with fans barred from Augusta National Golf Club and other venues this year, many resellers are under pressure.
The swell of the tournament’s spectators has long provided a dramatic soundtrack to the Masters’ most memorable finishes. In its absence, golfers will play their final rounds a cappella.
After predictions that he would dominate Augusta National, DeChambeau had a meltdown on the third hole Friday that put him below the projected cut line with six holes of his second round left to finish on Saturday morning.
Despite the coronavirus crisis, many of the older men who won the Masters reunited at the tournament that helped make them famous. Some are even playing.
Thursday’s rain delay means many players will have to scramble to finish the second round of the tournament, which Paul Casey leads at seven under par.
Casey shot seven under par on Thursday, and Woods was four under, after rain delayed the start of tournament and left many golfers with unfinished rounds.
The club’s green jackets — awarded to its members and Masters winners — are not supposed to leave its grounds. A rare few have, becoming an expensive holy grail for memorabilia collectors.
The world No. 5 golfer Rory McIlroy and the second-ranked Jon Rahm could stand in the way of the long-driving Bryson DeChambeau’s quest for a green jacket.
A lot. No sporting event does springtime iconography like the Masters. But many of its traditions have been altered as men's golf’s first major moved to fall.
Bryson DeChambeau mapped out his Masters plan on Tuesday, which included bombing his tee shots over 100-foot tall pine trees and maybe breaking out the longest driver in golf.
A plan to honor Lee Elder, the first Black golfer to compete in the Masters, highlights the glacial pace of change at the club that hosts golf’s marquee event.
Woods’s 2019 Masters win was one of the most dramatic revivals in sports. Despite his back pain and the tournament’s odd November start, most expect him to contend for a record-tying sixth victory.
DeChambeau aims to conquer genteel Augusta National with brute force. Given his play since bulking up over the past year, lots of golfers — and bettors — think he can.
The Times obtained Donald Trump’s tax information extending over more than two decades, revealing struggling properties, vast write-offs, an audit battle and hundreds of millions in debt coming due.
Tax records provide a detailed history of President Trump’s business career, revealing huge losses, looming financial threats and a large, contested refund fro...
The sports world has just had the ultimate timeout, a once-in-a-lifetime chance to reconsider its product before the games resume. How should each sport rethink itself moving forward?
The N.B.A., N.F.L. and Major League Baseball are all making plans to return soon. Here’s a look at where each sport is in the process.
We're seeing how what we have compares with what others have, and the differences can matter a lot.
Some businesses, like some people, are “super-spreaders.”