Mo'ne Davis

The 12-year-old Minnesotan earned high praise from Pittsburgh Pirates manager Clint Hurdle.
The Hampton University head softball coach said the school is "blessed" to have Davis.
Here's how the young athlete felt as the world around her celebrated her triumphs.
Granted, we still have a long way to go as far as gender equality. Women still don't take home the same paychecks as the professional male athletes do, but hopefully the momentum is building.
Follow HuffPost Teen on Twitter | Instagram | Tumblr | Pheed | Davis' talents can't be confined to one realm, and apparently
Curtis Granderson On Mo'ne Davis. Click below to watch my entire interview with Granderson. Email me at jordan.schultz@huffingtonpost.com
If you are a girl or young woman, you are damned if you don't and damned if you do. If you refrain from any expression of sexiness, you may be written off as irrelevant and unfeminine. But if you follow the guidelines, you run the risk of being judged, shamed and policed.
Contrary to popular belief, Black people are not responsible for carrying the burden of white remorse. We are no one's moral mules and neither are we anyone's ethical scapegoats. We are more than that. Much more.
It is time to question the resources being outlaid to sports programs when elementary educational programs are being curtailed.
h/t The Cut Referencing a college student's infamous tweet that branded 13-year-old baseball star Mo'Ne Davis a "slut," Wilmore
There's nothing to be happy about -- no feel-good takeaways -- when a middle school girl gets insulted by a man and has to speak up for him so he can continue a baseball career no one gives a fuck about. She is not supposed to be anyone's savior or protector. We need to be saving and protecting her.
First baseman Joey Casselberry was booted off the Bloomsburg University team after calling 13-year-old Little League phenom
The entire line of Mo’ne’s footwear is currently available for preorder on M4D3’s website. The sneakers mimic the stitching
As years go, 2014 was an interesting one in the sports world. Some might characterize it as depressing while others may look back on it as exhilarating. Whatever the case may be we know that at some point in the future we will look back on the year 2014 with nostalgia.
Thanks to Mo'ne Davis, future athletes will be aspiring to "throw like a girl." Davis, the 13-year-old pitcher who was the
Mo'ne Davis of Philadelphia's Taney Dragons was the marquee star of the 2014 Little League World Series. But did you know
If anyone has reshaped what it means to throw like a girl it is Mo'ne Davis. Applauded by a growing national fan base, the 12-year-old athlete has done her fair share to shake off the hater-ade surrounding the phrase "like a girl."
Two questions appeared in almost every discussion of the new Baseball Commissioner. Can baseball reconnected with the youth of America? Can baseball attract African American players to the game?