'Your papers, please' must never be heard in America
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
The number of people calling PGA Tour events after seeing possible rules violations has gone up since Tiger Woods took what turned out to be an illegal drop at the Masters. That doesn't mean the number of violations is increasing.
When Australian golfer Marc Leishman heard about the December shooting at the Sandy Hook Elementary School, he immediately went to his computer to look at a map.
England's Brian Davis took the first-round lead in the RBC Heritage, while Jason Day and Marc Leishman kept the Australian flag flying high.
Greg Norman almost couldn't stand to watch. The Great White Shark had circled around the elusive green jacket too many times without being able to wear it.
Greg Norman saw three Australians on the leaderboard at the Masters and had reason to believe more heartache was on the way.
It was a g'day for all the Australians.
Jason Day might be headed for another Masters heartbreak.
Tiger Woods can start looking ahead to the U.S. Open.
It began overnight on social media in Australia, hours before three of the country's best golfers teed off among the top five in the final round of the Masters in pursuit of that elusive green jacket.
Jason Day was having a g'day at the Masters,, and if he can finish it off, there's going to be quite a celebration Down Under.
Angel Cabrera answered Adam Scott's birdie on the 18th hole to force a playoff in the Masters.
Jason Day is three holes away from becoming the first Australian to win the green jacket.
He told The Associated Press he feels a connection to the state, and therefore to what happened, and would like to do something for the families of the victims, if it can be arranged.
"I would like to meet them," he said. "I don't know what I would say to them, but I think to take their mind off that for, even if it was five seconds, would be good."