Clip of the Day

John Huarte leads a resurgent Notre Dame past Bob Griese and Purdue in 1964's home opener in South Bend. Lindsey Nelson narrates the action.

Sports

CLASSIC IMAGE: The Knicks celebrate 1970 NBA championship
Knicks Win NBA Championship in 1970 - With Bill Russell retiring after the 1969 season, the NBA Eastern Division was finally open to all contenders, and the New York Knickerbockers took full advantage and finished in first place with 60 wins. They were led by MVP Willis Reed, First team All-Star Guard Walt Frazier, Forwards Dave DeBusschere and Bill Bradley, and guard Dick Barnett. Coach Red Holzman emphasized team defense, a cohesive team offense and a deep bench led by Mike Riordan, Dave Stallworth, and Cazzie Russell. In a devastating moment to the team, Willis Reed was injured in the finals, and almost everyone thought the Knicks championship run was over. In one of the most inspirational and memorable sports moments of all time, just before Game 7 of the NBA Finals an injured Willis Reed emerged onto the Madison Square Garden floor shortly before tip-off. He dragged his injured leg on to the floor playing just a few minutes before retiring to the bench for the rest of the game. The emotionally rejuvenated Knicks beat the Lakers that night 113–99 to win the championship.
Julius Erving - 1984 NBA Slam Dunk Contest
Greatest Moments In Sports
GLORY ROAD: The True Story of Triumph Over Segregation in the 1966 NCAA Basketball Championship - Texas Western defeated Kentucky
Running Legend Steve Prefontaine
On October 28, 1962, New York Giants quarterback Y.A. Tittle threw for 505 yards and seven touchdowns

Boston Sports Images

Babe Parilli

Babe Ruth

Bill Russell

Manager Dick Williams

Fred Lynn

Babe Parilli

Babe Ruth

Bill Russell

Manager Dick Williams

Fred Lynn

Game of the Day
1972 USSR-USA Olympic Basketball game (Gold medal game)
The 1972 USA Olympic Men's basketball team lost their very first Olympic Game since Olympic play began in 1936. It was the most controversial moment in Olympic history. In the final game against the Soviet Union and the US trailing, Doug Collins was fouled driving to the basket with three seconds left to play. He sank the first free throw to tie the game and made the second as an inadvertent horn blew. With the US in the lead by one point the Soviets quickly inbounded the ball and with one second to play and the ball at midcourt the referees stopped play again to discuss a bizarre complaint that the Soviets had called a time out before the second free throw. Once the timeout was disallowed, the Soviets were allowed another three seconds and the ball out of bounds again. They threw the ball in bounds and the horn sounded sending the USA team in to jubilation. The referees stopped the celebration and said the horn sounded inadvertently again and awarded the Soviets a third chance to inbound the ball. On the third time, the USA defender was illegally ordered by the referee to move back allowing the Soviets a clear pass down court. The pass to Aleksandr Belov was successful and with a fake he laid the ball in uncontested for a one point victory. At the end of the game one of the referees refused to sign the official scoring sheet in protest and the US team boycotted the medal ceremony and refused to accept their Silver Medal.

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