In this week’s Golf World magazine, former U.S. Open Champion Geoff Ogilvy goes all Standard & Poors on the PGA Championship, downgrading its major status from AAA to A+.
Rory McIlroy has struggled on the European Tour since winning the U.S. Open, but he is now returning to the United States and looks to make a run at the Bridgestone Invitational and PGA Championship.
After being disqualified at the RBC Canadian Open, and recovering from injury, Anthony Kim is finally starting to play the way he knew he always could.
If Webb Simspon wins The Greenbrier Classic, it would check off a lot goals on his professional golfer list.
Stuart Appleby returns to the site of his last win on the PGA Tour in hopes of resurrecting a dismal 2011 season.
Russ Cochran played like Tom Watson to win The Senior Open Championship on Sunday at Walton Health.
Bubba Watson has to overcome an 11-shot deficit for a chance to win the Nordea Masters in Sweden.
Tom Watson rebounded from a 3-over 75 in the first round with a 4-under 68, to put himself in contention at The Senior Open Championship at Walton Heath, south of London.
Ernie Els has struggled lately and attributes those struggles to his putting game. For the RBC Canadian Open, Els is going with the long putter.
Although Phil Mickelson did not win The Open Championship, his game has finally come back and is now in a position to win some tournaments or even a major or two.
Rickie Fowler is 3 shots back from the leader at The Open Championship, but what type of player will we see in the final round?
Former PGA Tour Rookie of the Year, Rickie Fowler is showing off his golf game and not just his fashionable wardrobe at the AT&T National this year.
After a dismal 2010, Sergio Garcia is playing much better this year. He entered the final round of the International Open 4 strokes back and made a strong push to overtake the field.
The Travelers Championship is led by American amateur Patrick Cantlay. Several American amateur golfers are proving they have what it takes to compete in the PGA in the coming years.
U.S. Open courses are generally thought to be too hard, particularly ones close to the coast. Players are forced to make choices and then execute them.