Tiger Woods competed in his first major since 2015 at last week’s Masters. Luckily for golf fans, they won’t have to wait as long before his next major appearance.
Officials at the USGA had been looking for some time to collectively recognize the golfers who win their 14 national championships beyond just having their names engraved...
It was Father’s Day 2017, and Ernie Els had just finished his fourth round at Erin Hills, the 90th of his U.S. Open career, fully aware that it might just have been his last.
Statement from TaylorMade CEO David Abeles on USGA-R&A distance report calls any potential rollback as “detrimental” to the game.
Though the general premise for the update of the Rules of Golf was to clarify the sport’s notorious ambiguity around its guidelines, let’s be honest: rules language can still be hard to process. Luckily for you, we have everything you need to know about the new rules right here.
Six years in the making and 12 months after a first draft was circulated to the golf world for comment, officials with the USGA and R&A have settled on a new, modernised version of the Rules of Golf that will go into effect Jan. 1, 2019.
Our equipment editors dissect the latest distance report from golf's governing bodies to help you understand what it really means
Hinted at in increasing intensity over the last year until bubbling over in the last few weeks, it became official today: Golf’s ruling bodies are officially concerned about driving distance.
Acushnet, the No. 1 ball company and parent company of Titleist and its Pro V1 and Pro V1x, the most played balls in professional golf, weighed in Monday night on the USGA’s annual distance report, maintaining its long-held position that current equipment rules are effective and that recent distance increases are not cause for new restrictions.
There is a chamber in our hearts where nostalgia flickers, and it brings us each a unique comfort. But nostalgia is neither practical or marketable and the USGA know it.
Whether golf's governing bodies decide to do something to curb how far tour pros hit the ball remains to be seen, but it's certainly a hot topic of conversation.