Is LeBron James the most dominant player in history to switch teams? Dan Diamond digs in.
The Utah Jazz will likely match the offer sheet from the Charlotte Hornets signed by Gordon Hayward. But why? And should they?
It's The Decision 2.0, but this time a weight has been lifted off of LeBron James' shoulders.
The phrase "LeBron James free agency" continues LeBron's decision to make "Best Player Alive" a brand -- and one that he controls, regardless of others.
The Heat defeated the Bobcats on Monday night, completing the first-round sweep and knocking Charlotte out of the playoffs. After the game, a nice moment occurred between three NBA greats; Michael Jordan,
[GIF] LeBron James stares down Michael Jordan while dunking https://t.co/J81iZHR8gW
— Rob Perez (@World_Wide_Wob) April 27, 2014
LeBron James was on a fast break
Using adjusted offensive efficiency to lead us to the soul of some of the greatest offenses in NBA history, teams that performed well in a vacuum but separated themselves from their peers.
LeBron was very clearly never interested in any of the late game glory, or at least not in recreating the Jordan and Kobe clutch experience. He wanted to use his skills to manipulate the defense into giving his team a good shot. If that meant he took the shot so be it; if that meant he passed to a wide-open Donyell Marshall in the corner, that was okay too. Miles Davis was famous for his understanding of space and silence. There was no excess. The time between notes was just as important as the notes themselves -- the notes played equal to the notes left unplayed. For LeBron, the shots he did take have always been as important as the ones he didn't, both to him as a player, and us as fans. For whatever reason, it's been difficult for LeBron to get the general public to understand this approach. The shots he didn't take always stood out as missed opportunities and the ones he took and missed served as the miner's canary for his clutch-less soul.
You know when you see something so funny on Vine that you can't help liking it, revining it, tweeting it and then sending it to all your friends? Wait, you don't know what that's like? Just me? Well, maybe you're just looking in the wrong places.
At 50 years old, it's been 10 years since Michael Jordan last suited up in an NBA game. Despite last year's rumors about a possible comeback, we've most likely seen the last of Jordan, the NBA player.