By Rand Paul
Obama acts as though we no longer have a Constitution
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
There is a fascination with numbers when it comes to Tiger Woods, a product of him winning so much over so many years.
In the Feb. 26 Golf Notes fixture, The Associated Press reported erroneously that Americans have won the last 11 official PGA Tour events. They have won 10 in a row since Jonas Blixt of Sweden took the Frys.com Open title last October.
Russell Henley said he couldn't feel his arms or legs on the back nine of the Sony Open. He was trying to win his first PGA Tour event, and Georgia was on his mind.
Tiger Woods also was in one of the 10 matches that didn't start Wednesday. He opened against Charles Howell III, while Rory McIlroy faced Shane Lowry.
Two of the golf tournaments Jeff Maggert once considered his favorites were part of the Fall Series that didn't attract any of the top players. One of them was Disney, which began in 1971 and was played for the final time last month.
A look at the PGA Tour events that attracted the most players from the top 20 PGA Tour members in the world ranking published this week, excluding the majors, the World Golf Championships and the FedEx Cup playoff events.:
Adam Scott wasn't going to let a few bad holes at the British Open ruin the best major performance of his life. He showed that Thursday with a 4-under 68 in the first round of the PGA Championship.
Tiger Woods has played The Ocean Course as he gets ready for next week's PGA Championship.
Two weeks after the best Europeans came over to Florida for the PGA Tour's premier tournament, the favor is not being returned at the European Tour's flagship event. This is nothing new, and while the BMW PGA Championship offers big world ranking points, there's a massive discrepancy in prize money.
Tiger Woods already has left his own mark in world golf.
Hunter Mahan is playing five straight tournaments to start the season, a West Coast swing that includes a 17,000-mile detour to the Middle East.
One thing already can be said for this Presidents Cup. The Americans have come a long way.
After spending nearly a decade as a caddie, one tough year wasn't enough to keep Brett Waldman from another shot at trying to make it as a player.
Golf has a new magic number.