There are thousands of sites online for information on your sports history. Whether you want the latest news headlines, even a second line, editorial, or in-depth analysis, there are endless options for you. While some sites offer only one or two of these, there are many that offer all of these and others. Top 5 m below:
5. Yahoo Sports (sports.yahoo.com) – This website contains all content and not Flash. It feels like five years ago. This is not a bad thing, it does not remove your socks. All the information you need is available in the latest content. Authors have not been identified for the top sites, but they are solid.
4. FOX Games (msn.foxsports.com) – The last few years here have been a mess. It is against Yahoo! – All fires burning indiscriminately in recent years have reduced emissions and increased dust. This live ad on the top of the page is nothing new. For example, for baseball, you not only see the results, but you also see the details of the diamond and the runners in the settings. If you like a particular game, you can hover on it and get more details. If FOX sticks to something new this way, it won’t be # 4 long.
3. Sports Illustrated (sportsillustrated.cnn.com) – This site has two things: newspapers and gossip. They have the best writers (they are finally Sports Illustrated) and they do a good job of providing a lot of content. A 15-minute session for Peter King on Monday morning was useless. They created a “Truth and gossip” section for each of the main games. It is the face of a collection of rumors from local and international newspapers. The good thing about this is that it is free, unlike ESPN rumors.
2. CBS SportsLine (cbs.sportsline.com) – All is well with SportsLine – they are usually the first to bring new and innovative and well-functioning players, as well as for their needs, Fantasy Sports is the best thing on the net. Well, they are good at everything but editing and testing, and they are bad at it. Tony Mejia, Dennis Dowd, Pete Brisco, and Greg Doyle are the worst collections of sportswriters on the Internet. Where do living publishers like Jim Nantz and Billy Packer live? ESPN and FOX get their articles to write on the air, but CBS should think about that. Read the comments at the end of an article and the book before you will notice that I am not the only one who thinks it is horrible.
1. ESPN (www.espn.com) – they are in serious trouble all the time. They are the head of the world sports industry but they show no sign of releasing this crown online. I like to commend them for the best (John Clayton, Stephen A. Smith, Barry Melrose, and Peter Jamons) for always writing good essays. The only downside is that there is a lot of hidden information in ESPN’s paid “Insider” service. It bothers you to read the headline, click it, and find out you can’t read the story because you have to pay for it.