- Ukraine will compete in Sochi Paralympics despite Crimea conflict
- DHS accused of holding U.S. citizen at airport, using emails to pry into her sex life
- Seattle socialist: Minimum-wage discussion skewed by ‘right-wing’ GAO analysis
- U.N. warns of Muslim ‘cleansing’ in Central African Republic
- Senate blocks change to military sex assault cases
- Drug mix may have cured child born with HIV, doctors say
- De Blasio’s wife irks former mansion chef with ‘servant’ remark
- Russia’s neighbors shiver amid Putin’s Cold War moves in Ukraine
- New SAT: The essay portion is to become optional
- Military group can’t march to honor the fallen at Boston Marathon due to security changes
Latest Mike Davis Items
If USGA executive director Mike Davis has his way, the record low scores at last year's U.S. Open at Congressional are unlikely to travel to the West Coast.
Tiger Woods has a solution to long putters _ make them no longer than the shortest club in the bag.
The silver U.S. Women's Open trophies. Her famous Bulls-Eye putter she used for all but one of her 82 victories. Rare video footage of her golf swing, which Ben Hogan and Byron Nelson once called the best they ever saw.
There wasn't even a golf course on this rolling piece of land before 2006. Now Erin Hills is ticketed for stardom.
The most famous comeback in the U.S. Open began with a question from Arnold Palmer as he tried to explain how he could win in 1960 at Cherry Hills despite being seven shots behind.
The U.S. Open will return to Shinnecock Hills in 2018, heading back to a course that produced one of the most embarrassing final rounds in the tournament's history.
There's no mistaking this is the U.S. Open: 156 of the world's top golfers playing one of the country's most respected courses, Bethesda's Congressional Country Club. With eight past champions and just about everyone not named Tiger Woods taking part, it's a fitting national championship.
Is the U.S. Open being held at Congressional Country Club or the International House of Pancakes? I ask this because the USGA seems a bit concerned about fried eggs.
With the world's best players set to take on Congressional's Blue Course during this week's U.S. Open, The Washington Times' Dan Daly sat down with club pro John Lyberger for a hole-by-hole look at how the course should play.