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Dustin Johnson was on the wrong side of history at the last PGA Championship. It wasn’t because Brooks Koepka, his best friend in golf, walked away from Bellerive with the Wanamaker Trophy for his third major championship. By finishing 10 shots behind, Johnson set a most obscure record by going eight consecutive majors at No. 1 in the world without winning any of them. And the beat goes on.
Tiger Woods, the Masters champion, is going for the second leg of the Grand Slam on a long, wet course at Bethpage Black. It all sounds so familiar. For Woods, it feels entirely different. He goes into the PGA Championship having not played since the Masters and realizing he’s not the same player as when he won at Augusta National and Bethpage in consecutive majors in 2002.
Koepka is the titleholder of the PGA Championship and has won the past two U.S. Opens. To use a phrase familiar in these parts of Long Island, he is not exactly chopped liver.
Tiger Woods hysteria resumes this week at the PGA Championship, in the wake of his widely proclaimed “greatest comeback in sports history” last month at the Masters. I am going to say this one time and one time only, and I am going to be very, very, very, very, very clear about it: It was not the greatest comeback in sports history.
A capsule look at the top contenders in the 101st PGA Championship, to be played May 16-19 on the Black Course at Bethpage State Park in Framingdale, New York.
The PGA Championship agreed to move to May for the first time in 70 years to help the golf season end before football and to energize a century-old major that was looked upon as the last and the least of the Grand Slam events.
The PGA Championship moves to May for the first time since 1949.
By granting John Daly permission to use a cart because of a bum knee, the PGA Championship clears the way for a ridiculous sideshow.
John Daly has been approved to use a cart next week in the PGA Championship because of an injured right knee. It will be the first time a player rides a cart at a major championship since Casey Martin in the 2012 U.S. Open at Olympic Club.
The Masters in his rearview mirror, Justin Rose is excited about what he calls the next stage of the golf year. Except in this case, objects might be closer than they appear.
Now that Tiger Woods has captured another Masters title, we might start wondering if he’s finished winning majors at the age of 43 or whether he has a few more left in him.
Brooks Koepka is impossible to overlook now, winning the PGA Championship on Sunday with machine-like precision to go with his back-to-back U.S. Open titles.
Tiger Woods was one good putt away from an eagle that would’ve vaulted him into second place at the PGA Championship. Instead of one putt, he needed three. That disappointing par on the 17th hole left him four behind Brooks Koepka heading into the final day. Not as good as it could’ve been, but if he can get a few putts to drop, Woods knows he’ll have a chance.
Two-time U.S. Open champion Brooks Koepka took a step toward adding a third major to his short list of victories. Koepka bullied rain-softened Bellerive on Saturday on the front nine and built a two-shot lead heading to the final round.
Gary Woodland gets to keep his 36-hole record at the PGA Championship and some company in the record book. Tony Finau capped off one of the craziest rounds of his career and matched the PGA Championship record with 10 birdies. The cut was at even-par 140, another PGA record. Tiger Woods had a 66 to stay in the game.
There are two players going by the same name this week at the PGA Championship: Zach Johnson of Cedar Rapids, the two-time major winner, and Zach Johnson from Davis Park Golf Course in Utah, who was one of the 20 club pros to qualify into the year’s final major. In the second round, the club pro shot 69 and the two-time major winner shot 70.
Gary Woodland followed up a great start with a round good enough to get him in the record book at the PGA Championship. Woodland had no choice but to play well to stay ahead of Kevin Kisner and everyone else.
Tiger Woods was 3-over par after the first two holes at the PGA Championship. He changed shirts before the third hole and his game got better. Woods scratched back to shoot even-par 70 and end his day only five shots behind the morning’s leader, Rickie Fowler.
Kansas-bred Gary Woodland is feeling right at home in enemy territory in Missouri. He delivered his best performance in a major Thursday at the PGA Championship with a 64 to lead Rickie Fowler by one shot. Tiger Woods was six behind.
Since winning the PGA Championship last year, along with four more victories, Justin Thomas has stepped out of the shadow of Jordan Spieth and other young stars and into his own.