Showing 1 - 10 of 9900 Stories for Washington DC
A Different Drummer
After years of moody introspection, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar is coming out of his shell. But whether at home, as here, or on a basketball court or in a roller disco, he still steps to the music he hears
One Team, 25 Years On
In a first-ever comprehensive survey of football's long-term effects on an entire NFL roster, SI polled the former members of the 1986 Bengals, whose physical and psychological conditions a quarter century later range from near complete normalcy to near total disability. But no matter their current hardships, the vast majority say they have no regrets
AN UPLIFTING EXPERIENCE
The Crushers, a Washington, D.C. weight-lifting team, have given a bunch of inner-city kids a sense of redeeming purpose.
Center in a Storm
Despite the murder of seven of his co-religionists and the presence of a police escort, the masterful play of 7'2" Kareem Abdul-Jabbar has kept the injury-plagued Milwaukee Bucks on top of their division
Horns Of A Dilemma
Michael Jordan continues to carry the Bulls, but how much abuse can his body take?
THE OWNERS, NOT THE FANS, CAUSED BASEBALL TO FIZZLE IN WASHINGTON
Fred Watts, in his VIEWPOINT (SI, May 26), argues that moving the Orioles from Baltimore to Washington, D.C. is a bad idea because our capital is a "lousy ...
Out on a Limb
His parents hoped Casey Martin would lead a normal life. Instead he’s living an extraordinary one.
Laker star Magic Johnson owns L.A., and someday he plans to own a lot more.
Now, More Than Ever, A Winner
For 20 years of enduring excellence and a championship season that ranks among his greatest, SI honors Kareem Abdul-Jabbar with the traditional amphora given the Sportsman of the Year
The High School Athlete
They are stronger and more skilled, but year-round commitment to a single sport and far-flung travel for more and better competition are isolating our best young athletes from their communities and changing the all-around athletic experience that has been at the heart of American sports for generations. Part one of a four-part series