The saga surrounding Phil Mickelson’s U.S. Open antics at Shinnecock Hills has stretched well beyond last Saturday afternoon.
James Hahn wasn’,t in the field last week at Shinnecock Hills and has only played in one U.S. Open in his career, in 2016 at Oakmont.
Jason Day, who missed the cut at the U.S. Open, is in the Cromwell field. And the former World No. 1 didn’t mince words when asked his thoughts on the controversies...
Life often vacillates between the tragic and the absurd. The former is to be avoided and feared. The latter is to be embraced.
There were many people who wondered whether Phil Mickelson deserved to tee it up in Sunday’s final round of the 2018 U.S. Open after...
There was a good deal of confusion on Saturday afternoon after the embarrassing scene Phil Mickelson created on the 13th green during the third round of the U.S. Open.
It was a bewildering Saturday at Shinnecock Hills, where the USGA played with fire and, in the opinion of some, got burned.
We could try to attempt to explain what Phil Mickelson, celebrating his 48th birthday by playing the third round of the U.S. Open, just did on the 13th green at Shinnecock, but it's beyond comprehension.
Phil Mickelson has long been a master of spin, with his wedges and his words. But Saturday at the U.S. Open, he flubbed the latter big time with a preposterous explanation that rang more hollow than a cavity-backed iron.
Shinnecock Hills is an old-school course. On Saturday, it was Old Testament. That's what some sadists—excuse me, traditionalists—want out of the U.S. Open.
Within minutes of Phil Mickelson’s decision to hit his moving golf ball on the 13th green at Shinnecock Hills on Saturday, social media became a cascade of opinions.