MIKE LOPRESTI: For Carmel High School, sports dynasty hits milestone
Last week, the Carmel boys golf team rolled to another championship by 17 strokes. It was the seventh state title of the school year for the giant school from the suburban beehive, whose population is now past 90,000.Read More
MIKE LOPRESTI: Something to be thankful for: the all-but-anonymous Colts O-line
Andrew Luck’s unsung heroes play big role in recent win streak.Read More
The Big Ten plan will play eight games in eight weeks to determine its final standings. Good luck on that one.
This could be the year of an all-Chicago World Series between the Cubs and White Sox. The only other time that happened was 1906.
Oddities abound, including the Colts playing a game on the first day of the Masters.
By now, however, we’d all probably like to have something in the world of sports that we can count on.
It’s July, and the diehards are camped outside ballparks listening to what’s going on inside.
The monikers we associate with our favorite teams have interesting origins, among them are children, fires and passing thunderstorms.
The Spanish flu didn’t wipe out as many sporting events as the pandemic of 2020.
It took years for Rajeev Ram to win a major, but that victory makes an uncertain future for tennis easier to endure.
The struggling Indiana-Kentucky series is on pause because of the pandemic, but its new leader has pledged it will return.
From the Mannings to the Unsers to the Griffeys, Hoosiers have been fortunate to witness some famous family acts.
Mel Rojas Jr. was born here and played for the Indians at Victory Field. Now he’s thriving in the KBO League, the only one on the planet playing baseball.
The Speedway and other venues paused for more than one season as World War II monopolized priorities and resources.
Our college and pro teams would like do-overs of some of their most heart-breaking defeats.
Pandemic throws a new challenge at city’s time-tested ability to host giant sports events.
The son of a coach, Rivers and his wife have enough children to field their own flag football team.
You know the usual suspects—the Woodens, Knights and Birds—but what about Fred Zollner, Chuck Taylor and all the others?
The short list of unbeaten champions could have grown by one this year.
Key dates loom large in the March-madness history of six Indiana schools.
So March rolled on in Indianapolis, even as workers with bleach wipes disinfected the benches every halftime and between every game at the Big Ten tournament. Basketball in the age of the coronavirus.