As recently as a few weeks ago, Miami Heat president Pat Riley said he wasn’t planning on amnestying any player on the roster. Apparently, plans changed as the Heat announced Tuesday that they have waived Miller using the one-time amnesty provision in the collective bargaining agreement.
As the Miami Heat celebrates its latest championship, it’s never too early to take a peek at what could be coming for the franchise that has dominated the Eastern Conference for the last three years in a row.
Much has been made of Miami Heat superstar LeBron James losing his headband during the Heat’s run in the fourth quarter. But another Heat player put on a nice show sans a piece of equipment in the quarter as well.
The Miami Heat entered Game 4 of the 2013 NBA Finals against the San Antonio Spurs knowing they couldn’t lose and go down 3-1 in the series and have a chance of winning the Larry O’Brien trophy. But the Heat’s Big Three responded like the three All-Stars that they are, combining for 82 points and lead Miami to a 109-93.
For most of the NBA season, the Miami Heat has rolled out the same starting lineup. But with their backs against the wall in Game 4 of the 2013 NBA Finals, Heat head coach Erik Spoelstra may be ready to bench Udonis Haslem.
In a NBA Finals featuring multiple first-ballot future Hall of Famers, the story of the series has been the phenomenal play of the role players for the San Antonio Spurs and the Miami Heat.
On a night when NBA MVP LeBron James struggled from the field for much of the first three quarters, his Heat teammates came through in a big way to help the team tie the 2013 NBA Finals at one victory apiece.
The Pac-12 Conference is in turmoil Tuesday after a CBSSports.com report alleged that Pac-12 head of officiating Ed Rush offered a bounty to referees who either gave a technical foul or ejected Arizona Wildcats head coach Sean Miller from a Pac-12 Tournament game.
The Miami Dolphins have widely been expected to let running back Reggie Bush leave the team in free agency, but Bush may not be headed out of town just yet.
Marvin Miller, the man who helped lead baseball’s union into free agency while revolutionizing the relationship between player and team, died Tuesday at the age of 95 in Manhattan.