Support the news
After Dodgers pitcher Rich Hill signed a three-year, $48 million contract in the offseason, he thanked his family, including his son, Brooks, who died in 2014. "We made the decision to live for Brooks," Hill recalls this week on Only A Game. Plus, an attorney explains how watching LeBron James helped him treat his severe obsessive-compulsive disorder. And, the story of a man from Niagara Falls, Ontario, who received more lifesaving awards from the Canadian government than any other person in history. Join us!
After 12 seasons with eight different MLB teams, journeyman pitcher Rich Hill finally signed a big-money, long-term deal. He thanked his family, including his son Brooks, who died in 2014.
Twelve NFL teams are playing for a chance to compete on the grand stage of the spectacle that has come to dominate sports in this country. Bill Littlefield doesn’t think it’s too early to anticipate the Super Bowl.
A rookie quarterback takes on a mediocre one in the first week of the NFL playoffs. Duke's Grayson Allen has returned to the court after his "indefinite" suspension. And one of America's most successful and athletes announced his retirement. But you might not have heard about him.
Last spring, Vinay Krishnan spent nine weeks as a voluntary patient at an OCD treatment center — learning how to manage anxiety from both therapists and his favorite NBA player, LeBron James.
Bill and Only A Game analyst Charlie Pierce discuss former Alabama football offensive coordinator Lane Kiffin, hockey legend Milt Schmidt, and pandemonium at the World Dart Championships.
William “Red” Hill Sr. saved 28 people from drowning. But some members of his family couldn't be saved from the dangerous allure of the Niagara Falls.
This program aired on January 7, 2017.
Support the news