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    The biggest stars in sports tell you what they do to be the best
  • How to be the best defenceman on Earth

    It’s simple: Skate really fast and make the most beautiful play possible. Simple, at least, if you’re Erik Karlsson.
  • How to get back into a race car after nearly dying in one

    Less than a year ago, James Hinchcliffe almost bled out at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Now, he’s racing to return to the track.
  • Leap of faith

    In three seasons, Kyle Lowry has gone from “uncoachable” backup to perennial all-star. All the Raptors had to do was hand over the keys.
  • Can Alex Ovechkin catch Gretzky’s goals record?

    He’s got a long way to go, but it might not be as crazy as you think
  • Perfect Game

    Bud Holloway took a long and winding path to his first appearance in the NHL. But when the 27-year-old finally arrived on hockey’s biggest stage, it was worth the wait.
  • “Between bombings, we used to play tournaments and compete. If the sirens came on, the matches would end and no new ones would start.”

    The Interview with Ana Ivanovic
  • Insider Knowledge: Chew on this

    Everything you ever wanted to know about mouthguards. And about those weird mouthguard-like things, too.
  • The Play

    Patrick Kane and Artemi Panarin connect, and it’s as simple as tic-tac-toe
  • Grange: Out of the ashes of a hockey life

    Ten years ago, Sheldon Keefe looked like he was on his way out of hockey forever. Now he’s the coach of the Toronto Marlies, sitting atop the American Hockey League standings and working every day with the future of the Maple Leafs.
  • Feschuk: Make America’s pastime great again

    Trump’s plan: No more bat flips, no more trainers, and send baseball’s biggest stars back to Mexico (or maybe Haiti)
  • Brunt: So, is it the big . . . five?

    It didn’t pan out in Melbourne, but Milos Raonic’s run to the semis proved to the world (and himself) that he can play with anybody