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Can Tiger do it? That's on the mind of every golf fan at Muirfield, Scotland, the site of this year's British Open and where Lorne Rubenstein of the Globe and Mail joins Bill. He'll update us on all the action and Tiger Woods' quest to win Golf's grand slam.
So you return home from a World Cup where you and your teammates gained worldwide notoriety and respect in front of tens of thousand screaming fans, does that mean you become the hometown hero? In San Jose, California, not exactly. Jason Margolis of KQED in San Francisco, California has the story of life after the World Cup.
Super thin, super intimidating.
Sixteen thousand kids from all over the globe descended upon the Minneapolis suburb of Blaine to play in the world's largest soccer tournament. Mary Stucky of Minnesota Public Radio was there and had this report.
Anyone who watched the World Cup can tell you that in Brazil, soccer is not simply a game, but a part of that nation's culture. Author Alex Bellos joins Bill to talk about his book "Futebol: Soccer the Brazilian Way." And, he'll share stories of the legends, myths and history from the best soccer nation on Earth.
Bill Littlefield and Only A Game analyst Charlie Pierce discuss: Baseball's problems, "Tiger who?" and octogenarians make better bowlers, at least one.
Over a hundred people gathered down by the Charles River in Boston, to watch the World Freestyle Frisbee Championships. Only A Game's Karen Given takes a closer look at the sport that combines hand-eye coordination, agility, style and, believe it or not, dogs.
This program aired on July 20, 2002.
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