J.J. Redick doesn’t need to chase a ring yet; he deserves his payday. The 76ers have more financial flexibility than anyone, and they really need a shooter.
After going so long without a slip-up, Danny Ainge and the Celtics just made it that much harder for themselves to get that franchise-altering superstar.
With another NBA Finals nearing, it got us thinking: which team was the most dominant playoff team ever? The ’01 Lakers? How about the ’89 Pistons? Well…
The NBA Draft Lottery has come and gone, so I’m sure you want to hear all about the winners and losers, right? Well, how about the losers and losers?
Philadelphia figures to have at least one max slot to offer this offseason, so who should the Sixers target? To give them credibility, how about Kyle Lowry?
The 2017 NBA rookie class wasn’t great, and while Malcolm Brogdon played a key role for Milwaukee, Joel Embiid should be your clear-cut Rookie of the Year.
Forget about the triple-double. The player James Harden was in the regular season provided more value to his team than anyone else. That makes him MVP.
Buddy Hield is shooting well since coming over, Skal Labissière is developing faster than we thought—Believe it or not, the Kings might be okay soon.
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.
Jerry Krause decides to reshape the Bulls future before they age out, sending Pippen away in a move that doesn’t work out. At least, not right away.
In the middle of the 1991-92 NBA season, the Lakers do the unthinkable to acquire Charles Barkley. And, Sir Charles talks someone into sticking around.
The Bulls—not L.A.—win the coin toss, taking Magic Johnson No. 1 overall. What happens next? MJ ends up in Philly, L.A.’s dynasty is put on hold, and more.
For the 76ers, it is starting to pay off. For those in a hybrid rebuild—such as DET, MIN, MIL, even Utah—it looks bright. And the NBA landscape is changing.
The 76ers finally have a couple of offensive pieces, but defense is far and away their strength. Oh, and they should be more thankful for what Hinkie did.
Billy Cunningham continuously led his 76ers teams to numerous wins over some of the biggest names in the sport. Yet, he only stuck around for 8 years.
Larry Brown did plenty of good—as evidenced by improving eight of his ten teams in his first year. But his leaving act grew stale and became detrimental.
It wasn’t just with the Portland Trailblazers where Jack Ramsay excelled. And once he and Bill Walton came together, it was a match made in heaven.