Tiger Woods' return to the Masters Golf Tournament in Augusta, Ga. is expected to boost TV ratings. But the scandal has taught the pro golf industry that it can't depend solely on Woods' popularity to keep it going. Nancy Farghalli reports.
Even if a college athlete gets a full ride, expenses beyond tuition, meals and housing typically aren't covered. How does the average Division I scholarship athlete deal with $2,700 a year out-of-pocket? Mitchell Hartman reports.
Most TV sets aren't properly equipped to watch content in 3-D yet, but broadcasters are going to great lengths to make sure programs like sporting events are ready to view in three dimensions. Stacey Vanek-Smith reports.
The Arena Football League starts today, and that's good news for an industry that has been in loads of financial turmoil. Poor management and bad timing are also partially to blame. Steve Milne reports.
Players on hundreds of community college basketball teams aspire to suit up for a big Division-1 school. But NCAA scholarship money is making it tougher for two-year college players to make the jump. April Dembosky reports.
With Tiger Woods announcing he will return to golf at the Master's, TV channels, advertisers and the media are all salivating. New York Times Magazine contributing writer Jonathan Mahler talks with Kai Ryssdal about the Tiger bubble burst.
Brazilian lawmakers want to take revenue from Rio de Janeiro's oil taxes and spread it to needy parts of the country. But Brazilian President Luiz Inacio da Silva says that could threaten money Rio was counting on for the Olympics. Bob Moon reports.