- Planned Parenthood rebrands ‘pro-choice’ as ‘women’s health’
- U.S. attorney warns Cuomo not to interfere with anti-corruption probes
- Investigators reach Ukraine jet crash site
- Ohio gives Obama a thumbs down; Hillary Clinton tops GOP all-stars: poll
- Jesse Ventura suggests suit not over; HarperCollins could be next
- ‘No American is proud’ of certain CIA tactics: State Department
- Drug-filled drone crash outside S.C. prison sends police on alert
- GOP to Obama: Take your ‘golf cap off’ and get down to coal country
- Hamas cleric tells Jews: ‘We will exterminate you’
- San Diego Costco, Target shoppers shocked by plane crash in parking lot
By Ted Cruz
Israel saves its enemies; Hamas endangers its friends
Topic - Patrick Cantlay
While the top 100 players in the FedEx Cup gather outside Boston this week to resume their pursuit of riches, 129 players are in Indiana for another form of PGA Tour playoffs. Only those guys are pursuing jobs.
The good news for Patrick Cantlay is that he'll tee it up Thursday at Riviera in his hometown tournament.
Patrick Cantlay is back at Congressional Country Club this week for the AT&T National after winning low amateur honors here at last year's U.S. Open.
Five more young golfers have committed to playing in this year's Travelers Championship, which is gaining a reputation as a good tournament for new talent to break through on the PGA Tour.
UCLA sophomore Patrick Cantlay is going to the British Open under a new qualifying category for golf's oldest championship.
Down the stretch at the U.S. Open, most viewers will be focused on Rory McIlroy and whether he'll be able to exorcise his Masters demons while a pack of golfers chase him.
The back nine of Congressional Country Club's Blue Course is a treacherous place. Six holes measure 460 yards or more. Water encroaches on three of them. And, for good measure, there are 44 steep bunkers. All that's missing, it seems, is a windmill and pond full of alligators.
UCLA freshman Patrick Cantlay made the field for his first U.S. Open, three former U.S. Open champions came up short and Vijay Singh didn't even try Monday.
"I was not quite feeling that way inside," Cantlay said, then caught himself and insisted he was calm and comfortable.
"I had some confidence before I came in here this week," said Cantlay, adamant he'll get his degree from UCLA before pursuing a golf career. "It definitely makes you feel good about the future and hopefully one day I can be playing as a pro."