spurs

Striking a healthy scoring balance has never been a strength for Kevin Durant or Russell Westbrook.
The Warriors aren't the only record-breaking team worth watching.
Should the Cavs give up on Kevin Love and will the Warriors and Spurs make history together?
LeBron continues to dazzle, but his teammates are floundering.
The Spurs have the potential to beat the Warriors, as emerging superstar Kawhi Leonard continues his sensational two-play.
What does this all mean? Maybe it's twofold: players feel like they don't need the lure of a major city to build their own
A compelling spectacle, sports promotes the cherished American ideal of intense competition on a level playing field where race nor gender matter.
What is most notable about this announcement though is the focus on her work ethic, skills, and successes as the new hire. Sure, every headline, including this one, focuses on her gender, but her gender is not the reason she was hired.
You can win a championship but still not be a great team. You can have many great players and not win a championship. That's because the whole is less than the sum of its parts.
When both teams are at their best, the Spurs motion O is a perfect foil to the Heat's trappy D: San Antonio flows quickly from one action into the next, each player cutting constantly as the ball whips around, in search of the open man.
The one guy for the Spurs who can change this series is Kawhi Leonard -- nobody else on the roster can defend LeBron James that well. But what Leonard did in Game 3 was not only bother James (22 points and seven turnovers) as well as force him to use screens for offense, but also completely take over the game offensively. Leonard -- who, ironically, hails from Los Angeles and went unrecruited by the LA schools before going to San Diego State -- scored a career-high 29 points on 10-13 shooting.
The Heat ask Bosh to fill a near-impossible role: to play like a Nowitzki-Aldridge hybrid, but without the post-touches that help those guys get into an offensive rhythm.
Summoning the strength to play in unplayable conditions, the Spurs outlasted then blasted the Heat late, beating them by a final score of 110 to 95.
Like the city of San Antonio itself, the Spurs were built by immigrants one brick at a time and meant to last. As America itself changes, I can't help but wonder if, in these Finals, we're getting a juxtaposition of the old America with the new.
WATCH VIDEO ABOVE [H/T to Alex Kennedy] For anyone who doesn't appreciate the San Antonio Spurs' long run of greatness, this