Had Kawhi Leonard not gotten injured, Spurs likely would’ve taken Game 1 from the Warriors. So can the chaos they created be sustained without him?
This Spurs-Warriors matchup is one we needed two years ago, which makes this series compelling for an entirely different set of reasons.
Looking at the Warriors cap situation, it all depends on what Kevin Durant decides. But his decision might impact so much more than just that team.
Saying Bob Myers gets the nod for Executive of the Year just for signing Kevin Durant seems a little simple. But that’s just it—it isn’t that simple.
We’ve tackled all of the individual player awards, but who gets into our various All-NBA teams? Tough decisions were more common than you may have thought.
Draymond Green has the misfortune of playing at the same time as Rudy Gobert. This season, the Jazz center gets the Defensive POY nod. But how close is it?
Stop giving the Sixth Man of the Year Award to Jamal Crawford and Jamal Crawford-type players. This is Andre Iguodala’s to lose, and it’s not even close.
LeBron James is the best player in basketball, and that’s still impossible to dispute. But for various reasons, he’s not the most valuable. Not this year.
The Warriors when Curry sits; Kawhi as a Power Forward; Blake Griffin at Center? As the playoffs approach, we break down the West’s most important lineups.
Have you ever played Knockout? Well, what if we could get every NBA player in the game together for a league-wide game? And, who’s best built for it?
The Golden State Warriors, through a Kevin Durant injury and The Splash Brothers shooting slumps, are suddenly in trouble. Is the West still GSW’s to lose?
The Cavaliers are great, as are the Warriors—and there’s nothing wrong with that. But competition continues to dwindle, and NBA fans deserve better.
If we’re looking to assign a moral high ground in the Durant, Westbrook feud, it probably goes to Russ. But on the court? KD is undoubtedly superior.
We’re nearing the halfway point of the 2016-17 NBA season, and guess what? Joel Embiid is an MVP candidate. Or at the very least, he should be.
There once was a time when OKC had Westbrook, Harden and Durant. How is it that they didn’t experience more success with one another?
James Harden was a superstar waiting to happen surrounded by two players who already were. C.J. McCollum may be on a similar path in Portland.
We knew Russell Westbrook would score and handle the ball more once Kevin Durant departed OKC, but where is all of this rebounding coming from?