Terry Cottle recently stepped aside from his position at College of Southern Nevada following three decades as an coach and administrator on the local college scene.
Ron Kantowski is a sports columnist for the Las Vegas Review-Journal, covering a variety of topics and the Las Vegas sports scene.
firstname.lastname@example.org … @ronkantowski on Twitter. 702-383-0352
Bubba Wallace, NASCAR’s only African American driver, once felt welcome at every track on the circuit. That changed in the most despicable way Sunday in Alabama when a noose was discovered in his garage.
In podcast, Robert Sarver broached the subject of bringing an NBA team here with then-commissioner David Stern in 2004, but was steered toward buying Phoenix franchise.
After months of social distancing, Las Vegas is eager to host pro football’s all-star game as preview of bigger things to come.
Veteran reliever says defying the odds as he did will become increasingly difficult if MLB follows through on cutting draft in half.
Father of former UNLV golfing great Edward Fryatt scored 205 goals during English pro soccer career, including one just four seconds after kickoff.
The sons of two of Las Vegas’ most famous sports icons are featured in videos that went up on social media this week.
Despite limited success in NASCAR’s return to the track from the coronavirus shutdown, reigning series champ Kyle Busch of Las Vegas is still the straw that stirs the drink.
Green Valley High grad Jamie Little will take the long way to NASCAR’s longest race under circumstances brought on by coronavirus.
With the corovavirus shutdown leaving some fans strapped for cash, the Golden Knights’ empathy is being questioned after season ticket deferrals end.
Vicki Spoonhour, animal rescue advocate, dies at age 63, leaves behind four dogs and seven cats.
Of all the sports, auto racing might be best suited to moving forward. It occurs outdoors, where the coronavirus is fragile, and the competitors don’t sweat on one another.
Late-night baseball better than none at all. But KBO games in empty ballparks seem more like glorified batting practice.
After pitching for nine full seasons in the big leagues, pitcher Mike Dunn returns to CSN to help out with the program that first believed in him.