Showing 1 - 10 of 47500 Stories for Albert King
Hello, America, We Came Back
Three of the biggest reasons to look forward to the 1980-81 season are the young men waving their greetings on the opposite page: Mark Aguirre, Ralph Sampson and Albert King. They could be rich right now, but last spring they decided to forestall the start of their pro careers and stay in school at least another year. By not going "hardship" themselves, they spared college fans the pain of having to get by without seeing them in action. Surely, there could be no finer way to start the season than to have them tell us...
EVERYBODY IS COURTING THE KING
Brooklyn high school star Albert King is the college recruiters' most wanted man.
MARYLAND FORWARD ALBERT KING MARCH 17, 1980
When Albert King was 13, he was the focus of a segment on theABC network evening news. When he was 14, he was featured in theclassic ...
You don't know them, Al
No wonder Albert King isn't scoring—his mates act as if they haven't met him
Off with a Hoop and a Holler
Forty-eight teams roared into the NCAAs. Thirty-two were silenced, including No. 1 DePaul. The survivors compete for the last hurrah
The Panic Room
For some, that was Radio City Music Hall on Day 1 of the draft. (Hey there, Geno Smith!) For others, it was a tense conference chamber 900 miles away, where the future of one NFC West climber hinged on a series of ballsy gambles—and whether an antique gold coin would bring a little bit of luck
The Top Dog Of Dunk
Dominique Wilkins turned down the pros, and that turns on Georgians who love his leaping
He Got Up And...
Buster Douglas was floored by Mike Tyson in the eighth round, but then...knocked out Tyson in the 10th round to win the heavyweight crown (no matter what Don King says) in perhaps the biggest boxing upset ever
Horror Show In The Big Apple
Bad management and bad luck have made for a miserable start to the Knicks' ballyhooed Ewing Era
Is Jerry Reinsdorf, the belligerent union buster he appeared to be during the baseball strike,
...the turncoat who signed Albert Belle to a $55 million contract to play for the White Sox, the lunatic who might break up the Bulls' dynasty, the malcontent who sued the NBA to protect his own TV Revenues? Or is he simply misunderstood? Is he, in fact, one of the smartest owners in pro sports, a businessman whose teams are powerful and profitable and whose employees are deeploy loyal?