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2020-10-10
KPMG Women's PGA Championship October 08-11, 2020
 

KPMG Women's PGA Championship

October 08-11, 2020
POS   TOT TODAY

1

Representing country

Sei Young Kim

-8

-4

2

Representing country

Anna Nordqvist

-6

-3

3

Representing country

B. Henderson

-5

-5

4

Representing country

Inbee Park

-4

-4

5

Representing country

B. Pagdanganan

-3

-5

T6

Representing country

Danielle Kang

-2

+1

T6

Representing country

Jennifer Kupcho

-2

+1


FULL LEADERBOARD

WATCH LIVE

ON NOW

PGA TOUR LIVE

Shriners Hospitals for Children Open - Round 3 

 

 

ON NOW

KPMG Women's PGA Championship

2020 KPMG Women's PGA Championship - Round 3

ON NOW

PGA TOUR Champions

2020 SAS Championship - Round 2

KPMG WOMEN'S PGA CHAMPIONSHIP

NEWS & OPINION

Eyeing first major, S.Y. Kim leads through 36

Sei Young Kim ignored the manually operated leaderboards dotted around Aronimink as she started to rally her way into contention.

GOLF CENTRAL

Despite 'unprepared' feeling, Kupcho fires 65

 

Jennifer Kupcho shot the round of the championship, thus far, on Friday, a 5-under 65. But she's still not at ease with the course.

 

GOLF CENTRAL

Lincicome not aggressive, vows return in Rd. 3

 

After shooting a reserved 2-over 72 on Friday, Brittany Lincicome vowed to return to her aggressive game plan in Rd. 3.

 

GOLF CENTRAL

Slow-play penalty costs Spilkova KPMG cut

 

Klara Spilkova was assessed a two-stroke penalty for slow play during the second round of the KPMG Women's PGA Championship.

 

GOLF CENTRAL

N. Korda WDs from KPMG because of injury

 

Nelly Korda withdrew from the KPMG Women's PGA Championship because of injury, tournament officials announced Friday morning.

 

SIGHTS AND SOUNDS

Kupcho on 65: 'Thank goodness, I hit 18 greens today'
 
LPGA

Kupcho on 65: 'Thank goodness, I hit 18 greens today'

Jennifer Kupcho recaps the keys to her second-round bogey-free 65 at the KPMG Women's PGA Championship.
Lincicome (72) 'I did not stick to my game plan, if anybody cares'
 
LPGA

Lincicome (72) 'I did not stick to my game plan, if anybody cares'

Stephenson (68) excited for weekend at Aronimink
 
LPGA

Stephenson (68) excited for weekend at Aronimink

Kang (69) enjoying the 'stress test' at Aronimink
 
LPGA

Kang (69) enjoying the 'stress test' at Aronimink

ROUND 2 HIGHLIGHTS FROM ARONIMINK

Highlights: S.Y Kim leads KPMG Women's PGA after 36 holes
 
GOLF CENTRAL

Highlights: S.Y Kim leads KPMG Women's PGA

Watch second-round action from the KPMG Women's PGA Championship where Sei Young Kim leads at 4 under after firing a 5-under 65
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2018-12-17
Loves set records en route to Father/Son Challenge win

Loves set records en route to Father/Son Challenge win

 
Getty Images

ORLANDO, Fla. - Davis Love III and his son Dru played so well Sunday that they set two scoring records, rallied from a three-shot deficit to win the PNC Father-Son Challenge and then wondered if they would get to play again.

Team Love shot 27 on the front nine at The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club to get in the mix, took the lead with a birdie at No. 11 and finished off their record round with four more birdies an eagle for a 16-under 56, breaking the 18-hole record in a scramble format by one stroke.

They won by three shots at 26-under 118, another record in the scramble format.

''Who knows? This might be our last time playing, so it was fun to finish it off,'' Love said.

The 36-hole event is for players who have won a major or The Players Championship, and their partner cannot hold a PGA Tour-sanctioned card. Dru Love has played 17 times in the last two years on the PGA Tour, European Tour and Web.com Tour, but he has yet to earn a card and missed out in the qualifying tournament this year.


Full-field scores from the PNC Father/Son Challenge


They were unstoppable in Sunday's second and final round, making only four pars and the rest birdies and two eagles.

The 56 beat the record previously held by Raymond and Raymond Floyd Jr. in 1994 and by Bob and David Charles in 1998 by one. They finished at 26-under 118, breaking the scramble record by a shot most recently set last year by Angel and Angel Cabrera Jr.

John and Little John Daly, who opened with a 59, shot 62 and tied for second with Retief and Leo Goosen and Stewart and Connor Cink.

''He's been very competitive this week,'' Love said of his son. ''After a slow start yesterday, it's nice to get it going and get another win. He carried me all the way through this one. He played great. It was fun to watch him hit so many good shots and make so many putts. I didn't have to putt much today, which was nice.''

Team Love also won the event in 2012.

Dru Love last played on the PGA Tour last month in the RSM Classic at Sea Island. He tied for 54th, finishing just ahead of his father for the second time in 13 tour events they have played together.

''Winning a tournament with our dad is more special than trying to beat him,'' Dru Love said.

David and Carter Toms finished alone in fifth, while Jack Nicklaus made another big putt at the end, good for a 64 as he and grandson GT Nicklaus finished sixth.

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2018-11-25
From clumsy start to gimmicky finish, The Match fails to deliver

From clumsy start to gimmicky finish, The Match fails to deliver

Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson, The Match
Getty Images

The first clue that golf’s initial foray into pay-per-view would be different was this opening salvo from – ahem – Samuel L. Jackson.

“It’s golf, man,” the actor and Capital One pitchman said dismissively, just minutes into the pregame show for the highly anticipated duel between Tiger Woods and Phil Mickelson. “How excited can you be?”

Viewers likely were left with the same impression of The Match, a 4-hour, 56-minute made-for-TV event that included a Mickelson victory, a few vintage shots, garrulous broadcasters, heavy mouth-breathing, cheesy conversation starters, a gimmicky playoff format, a few innovations and, surprisingly, even less trash talk.

Perhaps it shouldn’t have been a surprise that this first clash of the titans was clumsy, because it’s been that way from the outset. Originally intended for July 4, it’d take three more months before the deal was finalized. And once it was, some of the details were off-putting, from the price ($19.99), to the exclusivity of the event at glamorous Shadow Creek in Las Vegas (limited to a few hundred VIPs), to the minuscule charity component (side bets only) for two living legends who have a combined net worth of more than $1 billion.

The rollout Friday was just as sloppy. After months of social-media kvetching that the 18-hole match would be pay-per-view only, Turner executives decided to allow free streaming of the event after the purchase function on the Bleacher Report Live platform failed. Those who stuck around were treated to some lackluster play and a broadcast that was alternately cringe-worthy and suspenseful. Billed as a spectacle, The Match ultimately devolved into two aging warriors who battled for 22 holes, the last three under the lights on a makeshift, 93-yard hole that was only missing a windmill.

“I just want America to know this has been some awful golf,” the always blunt Charles Barkley said at one point. “This is some crappy golf.”

The entertainment value wasn’t much better.


Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson, The Match

Click here for social media reaction to The Match


After promising an uncensored look inside their (one-sided) rivalry, both Woods and Mickelson seemed overly aware that they were mic’d for sound. They didn’t need to put on an expletive-laden show to be compelling, of course, but the game’s preeminent needlers were so tame that this match could have been shown on PBS. In fact, they almost seemed as if they ran out of things to say by the time they walked up the first fairway (“Speaking of cool …” Tiger painfully segued), so they didn’t see much of each other the rest of the way. Woods mostly kept to himself, lost in the competition; on many holes Mickelson chatted up PGA Tour rules czar Mark Russell or simply sounded out of breath.

Even Mickelson admitted that they’d probably strayed from the event’s identity.

“I’m trying to be more talkative,” he said, “but I’m just not this back nine.”

“No, I understand,” Woods said. “We got back into our old mode of trying to beat each other’s brains in.”

With four hours of airtime to fill, and two participants who were grinding harder than anticipated, the broadcast teams (Ernie Johnson, Peter Jacobsen, Darren Clarke and Shane Bacon; host Adam Lefkoe, Pat Perez, Barkley and Jackson) felt compelled to talk … and talk … and talk, oftentimes at the expense of viewers who wanted to eavesdrop on precious player-caddie conversations. The more seasoned members of the crew should have known the power of laying out.

Granted, they didn’t miss much. Mickelson woofed in the pre-match presser that he had a few tricks to get under Woods’ skin, but for some reason he didn’t employ them Friday. He had some golden opportunities to stick it to his longtime rival early, including after Woods’ 3 ½-foot par miss on the second hole, but Mickelson cheerily strode to the next tee and later praised Woods’ iron game. Woods, too, could have stepped in to provide some much-needed levity, after Mickelson left his 10-footer short on 5. But not a peep.

One of the only lively exchanges came on the seventh hole, when Mickelson, about 40 yards shorter off the tee, asked for 3-2 odds on a $100,000 side bet for low score on the par 5. The notoriously frugal Woods didn’t bite.

“I want to see some more smack; I want to see some more betting,” Perez complained.

The handful of side bets they had were predictable: closest-to-the-pin contests on par 3s and a long-drive contest on a par 5, leading to some forced interactions. Once the match got tight late, neither Mickelson nor Woods issued a challenge or attempted to use any mind tricks on their opponent. For players with their extreme wealth, it seemed strange to have so few wagers. It felt like a regular match, not some game-changing entertainment product that will supposedly put regular-season PGA Tour events on notice.

The telecast incorporated a few interesting elements, including drone shots, roaming cameras and live odds after holes were completed, but some of the ShotTracer flights appeared as though they were drawn by hand, and there was no TrackMan data to show viewers clubhead or ball speed.

The end felt gimmicky, too: Rather than play the par-5 18th over and over again, tournament organizers set up a 93-yard par 3, under the lights, off the practice putting green, the lies so tight that Woods teed up a lob wedge. It eventually set up a winning moment that can be neatly used in highlight packages – Mickelson knocking in a 4-footer on the fourth extra hole – but the execution was awkward, with a long wait to cut a new cup on the 18th green, a hole yardage the players would never practice, and generous concessions that evoked memories of the 2003 Presidents Cup.

“I’m just trying to calm down,” Mickelson said afterward, standing in front of the $9 million in cold, hard cash. “My heart can’t take much more.”


Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson, The Match

Click here for a photo gallery from The Match


The ultimate measure of success for this event will be how many people paid for the $19.99 PPV or streamed the event online (to their surprise, for free). Made-for-television matches are nothing new, from Challenge Golf to the Shell’s Wonderful World of Golf series to the Skins Game to Monday Night Golf. But even with Woods as the face of the Monday Night franchise, those events lost their appeal and disappeared from the silly-season landscape.

Sure, The Match had some promising moments – namely the mic’ing up of players, a mysterious and exclusive host venue, and as dramatic of a conclusion as you’d hope for between two players with more than $200 million in on-course earnings – but the challenge moving forward will be finding any combination of stars that once again is worth the price of the pay-per-view.

Do Tiger and Phil continue to compete against each other, even as their skills decay?

Do they team up to face off against bash brothers Dustin Johnson and Brooks Koepka, or some other formidable duo?

Do they add undercard matches – Jordan Spieth vs. Patrick Reed! – to help fill some of the airtime?

To Samuel L. Jackson’s point on a golf PPV: How excited can you be?

Those are questions for Woods and Mickelson to answer, because this wasn’t just some one-off in Sin City. This was supposed to be the start of something much more enduring, but it’s not yet clear if The Match has staying power.

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PHIL BEATS TIGER IN 'THE MATCH'
PHIL BEATS TIGER IN 'THE MATCH'
 
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NEWS & OPINION

Beyond 'awful golf', The Match provides glimpse into future of golf and gambling

No, the golf wasn't great. No, the overall product didn't always impress. But The Match could be the start of something new in the world of golf and gambling.

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NEWS & OPINION

Pay-per-view providers offering refunds for 'The Match' after technical difficulties

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GOLF CENTRAL

Tour limited number of 'challenges' for Tiger and Phil

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GOLF CENTRAL

TT Postscript: Woods can't hang as Match fizzles out

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GOLF CENTRAL

The Match: Mickelson defeats Woods in 22 holes to win $9 million

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GOLF CENTRAL

The Match: Tiger vs. Phil photo gallery

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GOLF CENTRAL

The Match: Mickelson wins diamond belt . that was fit for Woods

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2018-11-11
MAYAKOBA GOLF CLASSIC
MAYAKOBA GOLF CLASSIC
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GOLF CENTRAL

Kuchar hangs on at Mayakoba for first win since 2014

It got a little closer than he had hoped, but in the end Matt Kuchar did just enough to win the Mayakoba Golf Classic for his first victory since 2014.

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PGA TOUR

Kuchar: 'My 2018 wasn't what I wanted ... this is a high note'

Matt Kuchar was not excited about his performance in 2018 until he 
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2018-11-05
Justin Rose returns to No. 1, Bryson DeChambeau picks up where he left off,

Monday Scramble: Playing like the best in the world

Justin Rose, Bryson DeChambeau
Getty Images

Justin Rose returns to No. 1, Bryson DeChambeau picks up where he left off, the LPGA Q-Series shakes up college golf and more in this week’s edition of Monday Scramble:

The revolving door at world No. 1 continued to spin this week, as Justin Rose ascended to the top spot when he defended his title at the Turkish Airlines Open.

Rose might not win as often as Dustin Johnson, or perform in the majors as well as Brooks Koepka, but his consistency is unquestioned: In the past 52 weeks, he has finished in the top 10 in 18 of his 25 starts. That’s an absurd 72 percent, far better than any other player in that span.

And that, of course, is the purpose of the world rankings – to identify the best, most consistent player over a two-year window. It’s hard to argue with his results.

At age 38, he might not be a fixture in the top spot for years to come, but Rose is hitting his stride and playing the best golf of his career. A well-deserved No. 1, no doubt.   

1. Rose’s initial ascension to No. 1 two months ago at the BMW Championship was a little awkward, after he lost in a playoff to Keegan Bradley.

But after prevailing in Turkey, Rose said: “Maybe this is even sweeter this time.”

Rose erased a three-shot deficit to Haotong Li during the final round and won on the first playoff hole.

2. It wasn’t without a little help.

Rose missed several putts down the stretch, going bogey-bogey on the final two holes to open the door for Li, the talented Chinese star and 54-hole leader.

But Li squandered his own opportunities. After a stunning eagle on 15, Li three-putted the 72nd hole, then missed low with his 12-footer to win in the playoff and badly shoved his 3-foot comebacker for par.

Rose grimaced and shook his head, disappointed to have won in that manner. He opened his arms and embraced Li, then afterward spoke graciously of the playoff loser.   

3. Rose is fast becoming the king of the fall.

The past two years, from the start of the FedExCup Playoffs until the end of the calendar year, here are his results:

  • 17 starts
  • 16 top-10s
  • 4 wins
  • 68.0 scoring average


4. It’s never just about the golf with Bryson DeChambeau – it’s often more about the methods and the madness that accompany it – but that's not reason to overlook his world-class game.

In perfect weather in Las Vegas, DeChambeau fired four consecutive rounds of 66 or better to win by one over defending champion Patrick Cantlay.

DeChambeau’s ball-striking stats were nearly flawless: first in strokes gained: tee to green, third approaching the green, sixth off the tee.

And here was a guy just trying to “knock off the rust" while playing his first stroke-play event since the Tour Championship on Sept. 23.

5. This was DeChambeau’s fifth career Tour win, and his fourth in the past five months.

Five career wins. That’s one more than Rickie Fowler has managed in his entire PGA Tour career (214 starts).

Hmmm.

6. And this is how you win a tournament – by holing a 60-footer for eagle on the 70th hole, to break away from the pack:



7. The biggest takeaway from the recently completed LPGA Q-Series was how many college players advanced.

A whopping seven earned a full LPGA card for the upcoming 2019 season, with three others securing at least some Symetra status for next year.

There are some big names who got through, too: NCAA individual champion Jennifer Kupcho (Wake Forest), reigning Annika Award winner Maria Fassi (Arkansas) and U.S. Women’s Amateur champ Kristen Gillman (Alabama).

The top 5 players in the season-ending Golfweek/Sagarin college rankings earned an automatic invitation to the Q-Series finals, and four of those five players took advantage to earn their full card.

8. That last part has created some controversy, because it will have a significant impact on the best college teams.

Alabama will be completely decimated this spring, losing not only Gillman but also last year’s No. 1 player, Lauren Stephenson. Now without four of their starters from last season’s squad that advanced to the NCAA championship match, the Tide, unfortunately, will struggle just to make it out of regionals.

UCLA will lose senior Lilia Vu to the pros, but likely will retain the services of star sophomore Patty Tavatanakit, who only secured Symetra status.

Kupcho and Fassi are the only players who have said that they will defer LPGA membership until after NCAAs in late May, but that, too, comes with risk – they’ll have roughly eight to 10 fewer starts to retain their card for 2020. And if they fail to do so, you can bet that no one will take that option next fall.

9. DeChambeau turned heads last week when he said that he intends to putt with the flagstick in, starting at Kapalua.

It’ll be within the rules, beginning in 2019, and DeChambeau says he’s simply trying to use them to his advantage.

And he should, if he believes it’ll increase his chances of holing putts. Good for him.

But it could be strange, if he is putting with the flagstick in while the rest of his playing partners opt to keep it out. That’s not only weird, optically, but it could cause even more pace-of-play issues, since the governing bodies will also allow players to tap down spike marks and continue to use at least some green-reading materials.

Wonder if the pro tours will enact a local rule to keep the flag out on the greens.  

How real is the pressure of the LPGA Q-Series?

Apparently enough for a player’s mother to cheat.

Doris Chen, a former NCAA individual champion, was trying to finish inside the top 45 and secure LPGA status for next season when she pumped a drive out of bounds during the seventh of eight qualifying rounds at Pinehurst. Except she found her ball still in play, after her mother moved it from a homeowner’s backyard and back into the rough, according to colleague Randall Mell.

The homeowner spotted the infraction and notified the LPGA rules staff, and Chen, who (perhaps unwittingly) played the ball from the new spot – a violation of Rule 15-3b – was disqualified.

If it's true that Chen's mother moved the ball, she should be banned from attending events. Simple as that.

This week's award winners .  

Thank You Very Much: Nasa Hataoka. The 19-year-old from Japan capitalized on Minjee Lee’s final-day collapse (78), firing a closing 68 to win by two in her home country. It’s her second LPGA title of the season.

Still In Front: Francesco Molinari. The Open champ took off the Turkey event but maintained his position atop the season-long Race to Dubai standings with two events remaining. He has more than a million-point lead over Tommy Fleetwood. Rose is now third.



Such a Bryson Story: Vegas Golden Knights game. Imagine that, Bryson too energetically rang the siren at the local NHL game and ripped off a piece of his hand.

A Horrible, No-Good, Very Bad Day: Peter Uihlein. Tied for the 54-hole lead as he looks for that long-awaited Tour breakthrough, Uihlein threw up a 75 on a day when everyone was taking it deep. He tumbled all the way into a tie for 23rd. Woof.

Well, At Least That Box Is Checked: Jordan Spieth. Making his 2018-19 debut (and pleasing Tour officials who made him add two starts to his schedule, after failing to fulfill the strength-of-schedule requirement), Spieth tied for 55th in Vegas. The rust was apparent: Of the 74 players who made the cut, he ranked 73rd in strokes gained: off the tee. With a new Titleist driver and 3-wood in the bag, he said he’ll switch back to his old models until his new gear is dialed in.  

Boom or Bust: Martin Kaymer. It’s been a tough season for the two-time major champion, but for all of his missed cuts (12 in 25 starts), he’s still managed three top-8 finishes since May. He tied for fifth in Turkey.

Clutch: Norman Xiong. The 19-year-old – whom your trusty correspondent profiled a few months ago, under the headline "The Next Big Thing” – birdied his final hole to advance to the final stage of Web.com Tour Q-School, guaranteeing him at least some status next year on the developmental circuit. Second stage is the biggest barrier for any Tour hopeful – it is the make-or-break moment, the difference between playing on the Web for a year or grinding on the mini-tours – and it was a relief to see Xiong push through.  

Blown Fantasy Pick of the Week: Tony Finau. Fresh off a playoff loss in China, perhaps it was too much to expect the big-hitting Finau to contend halfway across the world. He shot four rounds in the 60s, but he was unable to build on his strong record at TPC Summerlin (three top-20s in four starts) and tied for 36th.

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WATCH LIVE

ON NOW

LPGA

2018 Swinging Skirts LPGA Taiwan Championship - Final Round

12:00 AM

PGA TOUR

2018 Sanderson Farms Championship - Final Round

3:00 AM

PGA TOUR Champions

2018 Invesco QQQ Championship (Playoff #2) - Final Round

SANDERSON FARMS CHAMPIONSHIP
 
 
 
 
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NEWS & OPINION

Rookie Champ rallies late for first PGA Tour win at Sanderson Farms

Cameron Champ birdied five of the last six holes to win the Sanderson Farms Championship, recovering for his first PGA Tour victory after giving up a four-shot lead Sunday.

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GOLF CENTRAL

After Further Review: How Champ won more important than who he beat

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GOLF CENTRAL

Champ: 'I wish Gramps could be here to see my first win'

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PGA TOUR

Champ on first PGA Tour win: 'It just means everything'

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GOLF CENTRAL

Highlights: Champ wins Sanderson Farms by four

SWINGING SKIRTS LPGA TAIWAN CHAMPIONSHIP
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NEWS & OPINION

Before Nelly Korda could get to her trophy, her sister Jessica got to her

Nelly Korda didn’t have to wait long Sunday to hear from her big sister after winning the Swinging Skirts LPGA Taiwan Championship.
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NEWS & OPINION

N. Korda wins first LPGA event in flawless fashion

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GOLF CENTRAL

Photo gallery: Nelly Korda through the years

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GOLF CENTRAL

Woods, Lee, Reid among those chasing Spilkova at LPGA Q-Series

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MORNING DRIVE

Korda (68): 'Oh my gosh, Nelly, hold back the tears'

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MORNING DRIVE

Highlights: Korda secures first LPGA win in Taiwan

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MORNING DRIVE

Jessica breaks down on Instagram watching Nelly

WGC-HSBC CHAMPIONS
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GOLF CENTRAL UPDATE

Highlights: Schauffele outduels Finau to win WGC-HSBC Champions

Xander Schauffele defeats Tony Finau in extra holes to claim a victory at the 2018 WGC-HSBC Champions.
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GOLF CENTRAL

Finau on runner-up: 'Feel like I let one get away'

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GOLF CENTRAL

Rose comes up short in bid to reclaim No. 1 ranking

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GOLF CENTRAL

Schauffele wins WGC-HSBC thanks to series of clutch shots to finish

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GOLF CENTRAL

Watch: Pieters makes ace, gets jumped by Grillo

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EUROPEAN TOUR

Schauffele: WGC win justifies my rookie success

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MORNING DRIVE

Bateman: Schauffele a lock for the 2019 Presidents Cup

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MORNING DRIVE

Has the value of the World No. 1 ranking been diminished?

GRILL ROOM
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GRILL ROOM

Jessica Korda breaks down on Instagram watching Nelly win

Nelly Korda finally joined her sister Jessica in the winner's circle on Sunday, breaking through for her LPGA victory.

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GRILL ROOM

Phil: Barkley's swing 'so entertaining I don’t want to change it'

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GRILL ROOM

The Molinari-Fleetwood love affair is alive and well

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GRILL ROOM

HOFer Stephenson: Robbie wants to play me in movie

PICTURE THIS: TOP PHOTOS
 
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GOLF CENTRAL

Top Photos: Oct. 28, 2018

Take a look at the best images of the day, from Xander Schauffele's victory at the WGC-HSBC Champions to Nelly Korda's triumph at the Swinging Skirts LPGA Taiwan Championship.

PGA TOUR CHAMPIONS QQQ INVESCO CHAMPIONSHIP
 
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NEWS & OPINION

Parel wins PGA Tour Champions Invesco QQQ by one stroke

Scott Parel won the Invesco QQQ Championship on Sunday, taking the PGA Tour Champions playoff event for his second victory in two months.

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PGA TOUR CHAMPIONS

Parel prevailed with positive thoughts at Invesco QQQ Championship

Scott Parel talks after his victory at the Invesco QQQ Championship with Billy Ray Brown.
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PGA TOUR CHAMPIONS

Wadkins: Parel's 'game has gotten better and better'

Lanny Wadkins and Whit Watson size up Scott Parel's win at the Invesco QQQ Championship and his chances to catch Bernhard Langer in the race for the C
QUICK 9: FUN, FAST FACTS
 
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QUICK 9

Quick 9: Which member of the Korda family is the best athlete?

Nelly Korda gives the scoop on her favorite Kardashian and her family's best athlete.
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QUICK 9

Quick 9: Where is Schauffele keeping Calamity Jane?

Watch as Xander Schauffele picks between San Diego food staples and remembers how ugly his first car was.
 
TIGER VS. PHIL
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A dozen HS golfers DQ'd after scorecard error
Getty Images

A dozen HS golfers DQ'd after scorecard error

By Golf Channel DigitalMay 16, 2018, 8:52 am

Twelve high school golfers were disqualified from the Oregon state tournament for playing from an incorrect tee box.

According to OregonLive.com, the incident resulted from a scorecard error. The tournament-issued cards listed the par-3 13th at 172 yards, which is what the red tees were playing at No. 13 (the fourth hole of the round). However, players were supposed to be playing blue tees.

The first four groups competed on the red tees, before tournament officials recognized the mistake. It was determined that those 12 players would be allowed to continue playing in the event, but their scores would not count.

The executive director of the Oregon School Activities Association said that players and coaches were made aware that they were to play from the blue tees, stating: “It is the first bullet point on the rules sheet."

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Getty Images Photo: Man plays golf in the face of erupting volcano
Watch Now: Celebs and pros in the Web.com Tour's BMW Charity Pro-Am
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Photo: Man plays golf in the face of erupting volcano

By Nick MentaMay 16, 2018, 11:29 am

An erupting volcano is a serious hazard, but it's reasonable to assume these guys only want to know if said hazard is lateral.

Hawaii's Kilauea volcano has destroyed 36 structures, including 26 homes, since it first began releasing lava on May 3, according to NBC News, which provides these details:

If Hawaii's Kilauea volcano blows its top in the coming days or weeks, as experts fear, it could hurl ash and boulders the size of refrigerators miles into the air, shutting down airline traffic and endangering lives in all directions, scientists say.

"If it goes up, it will come down,' said Charles Mandeville, volcano hazards coordinator for the U.S. Geological Survey. "You don't want to be underneath anything that weighs 10 tons when it's coming out at 120 mph."

And yet, here we see - courtesy Getty Images and photographer Mario Tama - a man holding his finish as a plume of ash rises into the air behind him.

Golf Advisor offers this additional info on the course: Situated on the rim of the active Kilauea volcanic crater, the Volcano Golf Course lies in the cool Hawaiian highlands 4,000 feet above the Pacific Ocean, with sweeping vistas of Mauna Loa and Mauna Kea. The 6,547-yard course, which dates back to 1920, will remain open for the foreseeable future, according to Ken Yoshitomi, a member of the office staff who answered the phone Thursday.

"Personally, I don't feel too badly," Yoshitomi said when I asked him if he felt safe. "The residents here haven't evacuated or anything."

No - no, they haven't.

Article Tags: Kilauea volcano, Grill Room
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