In the face of rising Covid-19 infections and hospitalizations in Contra Costa County over the past week, county public health officials on Wednesday tightened restrictions …
As the proud owners of two first-round picks, the San Francisco 49ers will be very busy Thursday night.
Mere hours away from the opening of one of the more important drafts in recent San Francisco 49ers history, the decision at pick 13 is still a mystery.
Sports! Well, kind of. Amid the COVID-19 pandemic, the NFL Draft is the lone professional sporting event we have to look forward to for the foreseeable future.
There was a cloud of uncertainty hanging over Chase before the Warriors 131-107 loss Tuesday.
Joel Embiid. Ben Simmons. Josh Richardson. Stephen Curry. Draymond Green. Saturday’s was a matchup deserving a primetime slot on ABC. Instead, the world was treated to a Shake Milton-Mychal Mulder showdown.
Sunday at Chase was supposed to be the return of the Warriors 3-point stroke in Stephen Curry’s homecoming.
Thursday night’s game against the Lakers at Chase was a tough watch for Steve Kerr and supporters in blue and gold alike. Actually, it was a tough watch for any fan of basketball.
Despite the beautiful weather San Francisco enjoyed Tuesday, it was unusually chilly in Chase Center. And not metaphorically. Jackets and coats were out, draped over shoulders rather than the backs of chairs.
The stands at Chase Center were packed, and the energy before Sunday’s game was at a high level. It was loud and ready to greet for the first time the next great NBA player — Dragan Bender.
It is said that imitation is the sincerest form of flattery. But flattery wasn’t the emotion coming across as the Warriors were busy getting their doors blown off by a small-ball attack they helped weaponize.
It’s hard to imagine the Warriors offense less effective than it has been all season, but that’s exactly what happened Monday.
In a season that has seemed like one straight out of Bizarro World, the Warriors’ visit to Brooklyn to the face the Nets Wednesday was another episode.
After their demoralizing performance the last time out against the Jazz, the Warriors were a determined bunch Friday night. They used that grit to cut a 19-point deficit down to four.
Up eight with six minutes to play, it was the Warriors game to lose Thursday night against the Nuggets.
And that’s exactly what they did.
It was all Luka Doncic the last time the Warriors faced the Mavericks at Chase, but Tuesday night it was the trio of Dallas bigs that sunk Golden State.
The halftime show Wednesday night at Chase was an old dance number from a Greek dance troupe, complete with bonnets and big dresses.
Saturday night’s was a game of opposites for the Warriors. Their usually steady starters were borderline unplayable, while the offensive firepower from their shallow bench kept them alive.
On a night full of firsts, the San Jose Sharks hope the 6-1 victory over the Philadelphia Flyers will mark the beginning of a midseason turn-around.
The only thing that could stop D’Angelo Russell Saturday was Luka Doncic — and his hip.
Don’t look now, but the Warriors G-League roster is on fire. After proving they can in fact close out a win seven days ago against the Pelicans, they’ve done nothing but close games out.
The Sharks were once again unable to find their rhythm, dropping their ninth game this month at the hands of the Golden Knights despite a stellar performance by Aaron Dell.
Despite leading in shots all game, the Sharks could not score in critical moments, falling, 5-2, to the defending Stanley Cup Champion Blues Saturday night at the SAP Center.
The Sharks never led in a 3-2 loss to the No. 1 team in the Pacific Division, the Arizona Coyotes, Tuesday night inside SAP Center.
A gutsy comeback was once again not enough for the scrappy Warriors as they fell, 123-119, to the lowly Knicks in overtime at the Chase Center Wednesday.
Both the Lions and Raiders offenses were firing as Oakland came away victorious, 31-24, Sunday afternoon at the Oakland Coliseum.
The large crowds that usually populate the entrance to Chase Center hours before tip were nowhere to be found Friday. With no Stephen Curry pregame antics, there wasn’t much of a reason to come early.
The undefeated, NFC-leading 49ers traveled south for a matchup with the division-rival Los Angeles Rams. Coming off a thumping of the Cleveland Browns on Monday night, San Francisco shined its brightest — at least defensively — in its toughest test yet, improving to 5-0 with a 20-7 drubbing of the Rams in LA.
The 49ers and Rams will square off for the first time this season at the LA Memorial Coliseum Sunday afternoon. One of the two is in first place, undefeated, the other in third place with two losses through five weeks.
It is easy to forget that rising star Timo Meier is only 23 years old.
Last season, the hype train made it’s way into Santa Clara, as expectations for the 49ers were just a year premature.
For the first time in three years, the Warriors did not open the preseason as defending champions when they hosted the Lakers opening the Chase Center Saturday.
Just four days before they take on the Cleveland Browns under the bright lights of Monday Night Football, the 49ers released injury news that will hurt their depth for their first prime-time matchup.
Bob Melvin surprised many with his decision to tap Sean Manaea over Mike Fiers to start Wednesday’s winner-take-all Wild Card Game.
When the A’s opened their 2019 regular season at the Tokyo Dome, their own starting pitching — or lack thereof — posed the greatest threat to a finish on the outside of the playoffs.
The Giants packed McCovey Cove with a bevy of yachts, ferries and other watercraft Sunday to produce a booming foghorn salute of manager Bruce Bochy ahead of the final game of his 25-year managerial career in what was perhaps baseball’s most cacophonous swan song.