Oklahoma's Most Powerful Signal For Talk Radio - 100,000 Watts Of Freedom - Talk Radio - The Eagle 96.9 FM!

Sports News

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/26/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Thursday's sports events:


NY Yankees 7, Tampa Bay 2
Detroit 4, Cleveland 3
Kansas City 3, Minnesota 2
Boston 16, Chicago White Sox 7
Texas 4, Oakland 1
Toronto 6, L.A. Angels 3

Cincinnati 20, Chicago Cubs 5
Washington 7, Colorado 3
Philadelphia 4, Atlanta 1
Milwaukee 4, St. Louis 3
L.A. Dodgers 14, Arizona 1

Golden State 120, Dallas 110

Carolina 3, NY Rangers 1
Edmonton 5, Calgary 4 (OT)

Connecticut 99, Dallas 68

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/25/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Wednesday's sports events:


Tampa Bay 5, Miami 4

Detroit 4, Minnesota 2
Oakland 4, Seattle 2
NY Yankees 2, Baltimore 0
Chi White Sox 3, Boston 1
Houston 2, Cleveland 1
Texas 7, LA Angels 2

Pittsburgh 10, Colorado 5
San Francisco 9, NY. Mets 3
Washington 1, L.A. Dodgers 0
Milwaukee 2, San Diego 1
Cincinnati 4, Chi Cubs 3
Atlanta 8, Philadelphia 4

Boston 93, Miami 80  (Boston leads 3-2)

St. Louis 5 Colorado 4 (OT) (Colorado leads 3-2)

Los Angeles 99, Phoenix 94

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Warriors' Steve Kerr shatters silence after Texas shooting in pregame presser

Tom Pennington/Getty Images

(DALLAS) -- Golden State Warriors coach Steve Kerr delivered a powerful message on Tuesday after 19 children and two teachers were killed in a mass shooting at an elementary school in Uvalde, Texas: "We can't get numb to this."

In his pregame news conference before tip-off for Game 4 of the Western Conference Finals against the Dallas Mavericks, Kerr said "any basketball questions don't matter" and instead addressed politicians in a plea for gun control.

"When are we going to do something?" Kerr yelled, slamming his fists on the table. "I'm tired. I'm so tired of getting up here and offering condolences to the devastated families that are out there -- I'm sorry. I'm tired of the moments of silence. Enough."

Kerr, who has long been outspoken against gun violence, also referenced H.R. 8, the Bipartisan Background Checks Act of 2021, a bill that would tighten background checks for private firearm transfers. The bill passed the U.S. House of Representatives last year but has since stalled in the Senate, with conservative lawmakers, whose votes are required to overcome a filibuster, and Democratic West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin opposed to the legislation.

"There's a reason why they won't vote on it. To hold on to power," Kerr said Tuesday. "So I ask you, [Senate Minority Leader] Mitch McConnell, I ask all of you senators who refuse to do anything about the violence and school shootings and supermarket shootings, I ask you: Are you going to put your own desire for power ahead of the lives of our children and our elderly and our churchgoers? Because that's what it looks like. It's what we do every week."

Kerr's father was shot dead in a reported terror attack in Beirut in 1984. Kerr has since spent much of his professional career using his platform to echo calls for gun law reform.

"I'm fed up," he said Tuesday evening. "I've had enough. We're going to play the game tonight, but I want every person here, every person listening to this -- think about your own child or grandchild or mother or father, sister, brother -- how would you feel if this happened to you today?"

The Uvalde, Texas, shooting at Robb Elementary School happened just over a week after a suspected white supremacist was accused of killing 10 Black shoppers at a supermarket in Buffalo, New York, and 10 days after a gunman opened fire at a church in Laguna Woods, California, killing one.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Wife of Brittney Griner speaks on WNBA star's detention in Russia

Todd Wawrychuk/ABC

(NEW YORK) -- Cherelle Griner, the wife of WNBA superstar Brittney Griner, who has been detained in a Russian prison for nearly 100 days, spoke on Tuesday in an interview with ABC News' Good Morning America.

Griner told GMA co-anchor Robin Roberts that the support her wife has gotten from the league has brought the WNBA star "comfort" amid her detention in Russia.

The WNBA, which kicked off its 2022 season on May 6, is honoring Griner with a floor decal bearing her initials and jersey number (42) on the sideline of all 12 WNBA teams.

"Things like that matter, like, it has her hopeful," Cherelle Griner told Roberts. "It lets her know she's not forgotten."

"Those small moments, I know, give her some type of hope," she added.

Brittney Griner, a two-time Olympic gold medalist who plays for the Phoenix Mercury, was visiting Russia in February to play basketball during the off-season when she was arrested at Sheremetyevo International Airport near Moscow for allegedly having vape cartridges in her luggage that contained hashish oil -- an illegal substance in Russia.

She was charged with "large-scale transportation of drugs" and could face up to 10 years in prison, according to The New York Times.

Cherelle Griner said that her wife texted her when she was first taken into custody, but Brittney's phone was taken soon after.

She has not spoken with her for nearly 100 days, but they've communicated "sporadically" through letters, Cherelle Griner said.

"[Brittney] wrote me one letter and was like, 'Babe, I know you wanna go down right now but like, don't just yet,'" she said.

"I won't go down until she's back ... Every single day matters for me to be sound, for me to be alert, for me to be attentive, to make sure that she comes back," she added.

Russia's invasion of Ukraine began one week after Griner was detained on Feb. 17. Some officials are concerned that Americans jailed in Russia could be used as leverage in the ongoing conflict.

State Department spokesperson Ned Price said Friday that a U.S. consular officer was able to meet with Griner on Thursday, May 19, for the second time in a week.

Price said the official "found her continuing to do as well as could be expected under these exceedingly challenging circumstances."

"But again, our message is a clear and simple one -- we continue to insist that Russia allow consistent and timely consular access to all U.S. citizen detainees," he added. "One-off visits are not sufficient, and we will continue to call on Moscow to uphold its commitments under the Vienna Convention for consistent and timely access, as well."

Price said that he spoke with Cherelle Griner earlier this month by phone, assuring her that the administration was doing everything it could to ensure the WNBA player's release.

Cherelle Griner said that she also spoke with Secretary of State Anthony Blinken and was "grateful" for the call.

"You say she's top priority, but I wanna see it, and I feel like to see it would be me seeing BG on U.S. soil," she said.

Calls to free Brittney Griner escalated following the release of U.S. Marine veteran Trevor Reed last month, who was freed from a Russian prison as part of a prisoner exchange. Former Marine Paul Whelan has also been detained in Russia since 2019.

The U.S. government classified Griner's case on May 3 as "wrongfully detained" in Russia, which means that the U.S. would work to negotiate her release, as opposed to letting her case play out in the Russian legal system.

Cherelle Griner said that she would like to speak with President Joe Biden.

"I just keep hearing that, you know, he has the power. She's a political pawn," she said.

"So if they're holding her because they want you to do something, then I want you to do it," she added.

Griner's pre-trial detention in Russia was extended by one month on May 13, as the United States works to secure her freedom.

Alexander Boikov, Griner's lawyer, told ABC News on May 13 that Griner's pre-trial detention has been extended until June 18.

Russian media have reported that the U.S. and Russia are discussing the possibility of exchanging Griner for Victor Bout, a Russian arms dealer who was convicted in the U.S.

Boikov said he does not have any information on a possible exchange.

Griner's trip to Russia to play off-season has underscored the issue of pay inequality in professional basketball.

Many WNBA players have traveled around the world to play in the off-season because they don't make enough money during the season -- an issue that is not as prevalent for NBA players who are paid more. The top WNBA salary is $228K, whereas star NBA players can make at least $1 million a year.

Asked if the issue has impacted her wife, Cherelle Griner said, "Absolutely."

"BG would wholeheartedly love to not go overseas. She has only had one Thanksgiving in the States in nine years since she's been pro, and she misses all that stuff. Just because, you know, she can't make enough money in the WNBA, like, to sustain her life," she said.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/24/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Tuesday's sports events:


Tampa Bay 4, Miami 0
Toronto 8, St. Louis 1
Arizona 8, Kansas City 6

Minnesota 2, Detroit 0
NY Yankees 7, Baltimore 6
Houston 7, Cleveland 3
Boston 16, Chi White Sox 3
LA Angels 5, Texas 3
Oakland 7 Seattle 5

Chi Cubs 11, Cincinnati 4
Colorado 2, Pittsburgh 1
LA Dodgers 9, Washington 4
Atlanta 6, Philadelphia 5
Milwaukee 4, San Diego 1
San Francisco 13, NY Mets 12

Dallas 119, Golden State 109 (Golden State leads 3-1)

NY Rangers 4, Carolina 1 (Series tied 2-2)
Edmonton 5, Calgary 3 (Edmonton leads 3-1)

Washington 70, Atlanta 50
Dallas 85, Connecticut 77
Minnesota 84, New York 78
Chicago 95, Indiana 90

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Former NFL player charged with simple assault following fight with airline worker

Abbie Parr/Getty Images, FILE

(NEWARK, N.J.) -- A United Airlines employee was fired and a former NFL player was arrested following a physical altercation at Newark Liberty International Airport last week.

Brendan Langley, former player for the Denver Broncos, was charged with simple assault and released on his own recognizance following the incident, according to the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey.

The fight broke out after the United employee asked Langley to return a wheelchair he was using to carry his luggage, sources told ABC News. The employee was attempting to retrieve the wheelchair for another passenger who was disabled, the source said.

It is unclear who initiated the fight. Portions of the incident were caught on camera and posted to social media.

United Airlines said it fired the employee after investigating the incident and reviewing video from a bystander.

The Calgary Stampeders football club, for whom Langley currently plays, said it was aware of the incident and "is currently looking into the matter in order to learn the full details and will have no further comment until the investigation is complete."

The incident comes ahead of the Memorial Day Travel period, which is expected to be the busiest since the start of the pandemic.

ABC News' Anthony McMahon contributed to this report.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/23/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Monday's sports events:


St. Louis 7, Toronto 3
Arizona 9, Kansas City 5

Baltimore 6, NY Yankees 4
Minnesota 5, Detroit 4
Cleveland 6, Houston 1
Seattle 7, Oakland 6

Pittsburgh 2, Colorado 1
Chi Cubs 7, Cincinnati 4
LA Dodgers 10, Washington 1
Philadelphia 7, Atlanta 3
NY Mets 13, San Francisco 3
San Diego 3, Milwaukee 2

Boston 102, Miami 82

Tampa Bay 2, Florida 0
Colorado 6, St. Louis 3

Las Vegas 104, Los Angeles 76

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

PGA Championship: Justin Thomas rallies to win, Tiger Woods withdraws

Laurence Mouton/Getty Images

(TULSA, Okla.) -- Justin Thomas stunned fans on Sunday, coming from behind to win the 2022 PGA Championship at the Southern Hills Country Club in Tulsa, Oklahoma.

After starting the day down seven strokes, Thomas, 29, rallied and bested Will Zalatoris in a three-hole playoff to take home the title, his second PGA championship.

But before the spotlight shifted to Thomas, many were watching Tiger Woods, who ended up dropping out of the tournament Saturday following a career-worst round.

Woods, 46, withdrew from the competition after three rounds, posting a 9-over 79.

Despite a strong early start, it appeared Woods’ right leg, which he had surgically repaired following a car accident last year, was bothering him as the tournament progressed.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/22/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Sunday's sports events:


Cincinnati 3, Toronto 2

Detroit 4, Cleveland 2
Boston 8, Seattle 4
Houston 5, Texas 2
Minnesota 7, Kansas City 6
Baltimore 7, Tampa Bay 6
Chi White Sox 3, N.Y. Yankees 1
LA Angels 4, Oakland 1
Chi White Sox 5, NY Yankees 0

St. Louis 18, Pittsburgh 4
Miami 4, Atlanta 3
Chi Cubs 5, Arizona 4
Philadelphia 4, LA Dodgers 3
Washington 8, Milwaukee 2
NY. Mets 2, Colorado 0
San Diego 10, San Francisco 1

Golden State 109, Dallas 100 (Golden State leads 3-0)

Tampa Bay 5, Florida 1 (Tampa Bay leads 3-0)
NY Rangers 3, Carolina 1 Carolina leads 2-1)
Edmonton 4, Calgary 1 (Edmonton leads 2-1)

Connecticut 92, Indiana 70
Chicago 82, Washington 73

Real Salt Lake 2, CF Montreal 1
Charlotte FC 2, Vancouver 1
New York City FC 1, Chicago 0
Final Miami 2, New York 0
Final Minnesota 2, FC Dallas 1
Sporting Kansas City 1 San Jose 1 (Tie)
Orlando City 2, Austin FC 2 (Tie)
Colorado 1, Seattle 0
Houston 3, LA Galaxy 0
Philadelphia 2, Portland 0

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

AEW fosters conversations about masculinity and mental health in wrestling

All Elite Wrestling

(NEW YORK) -- Professional wrestlers are promoted as heroes and villains, but the vulnerability of the men behind those personas has often been taboo.

The upstart All Elite Wrestling, a wrestling organization founded in 2019, is normalizing conversations about masculinity and mental health in a field where these issues have not regularly been discussed, and AEW owner and CEO Tony Khan is encouraging the wrestlers to be candid about their experiences.

The wrestlers aren't just taxing their bodies by grappling in the ring. Some of the athletes battle substance abuse and mental health struggles.

Jonathan Good, one of AEW's top performers as Jon Moxley, entered rehab in November 2021. He addressed the crowd with a promo upon his return in January. Jesse Guilmette, who performs under the ring name The Blade, wrote about struggling with depression, anxiety and confidence issues in an Instagram post last year.

"I think having a fun place to work where, you know, we create, like an environment where we really do care about the people here," Khan told ABC News. "We try to show it and make the locker rooms here places where people aren't going to dread coming in, and quite the opposite, where hopefully they look forward to seeing the other people that, you know, you get in the ring and fight."

Male suicides have risen since 2000, and 6 million men suffer from depression that is often not diagnosed, according to Mental Health America, an Alexandria, Virginia-based nonprofit.

Edward Moore, known to fans as Eddie Kingston, is an integral member of the new generation of wrestlers that is challenging the notion that alpha males must hide their emotions. The Yonkers brawler, known as The Mad King, opened up about his mental health struggles throughout his life in a November 2021 Player's Tribune profile.

He said he had suffered a panic attack following his well-received match against Miro at the All Out 2021 pay-per-view event and that he wanted to destigmatize mental health issues.

"We've lost enough people that, you know, I mean, in our personal lives, you know, away from wrestling, and a lot of us have lost people in wrestling we knew. And it's because no one talks," he told ABC News.

"And everybody has this stigma that they had to be tough and rough. And, you know what I mean; I can't let nobody see my weakness. So I can't then talk to people, you know, so you hold everything in. Then you find different ways of coping. For me, it was drinking a lot. Yeah, I mean, and I know, whatever it was, it was pills and everything like that."

AEW World Champion Hangman Adam Page, who has dubbed himself the Anxious Millennial Cowboy, has similarly been open.

"In the macho world of pro wrestling, those kinds of emotions are often the least explored and I think people were ready to see that," Page, whose real name is Stephen Blake Woltz, told ABC News.

There have been critics of the evolving changing guard. Page said that many were too heavily influenced by the past.

"Many are unable to take into account the cultural shift that's happened in relation to our attitudes toward even acknowledging our mental health, much less the idea that a character can go through those things without being seen as 'weak,'" he said.

Steve Borden has a unique perspective as a marquee performer who has wrestled in all the top organizations throughout his 30-plus year career as Sting, a mainstay since the 1990s with his signature "Crow" face paint. He credits his faith for turning his life around in 1998 after battling issues of sobriety, addiction and on the brink of a nervous breakdown.

"It wasn't until I got real and so I'm not going to pretend anymore. I'm gonna take this hat off, and oh, and this hat off. And then this hat and this sadness, depending on who I was with. I was a chameleon. And I'm just going to be Steve," he said.

"That's what I'm going to be. And so yeah, I paint my face and I'm a character. And I'm staying and I entertained. But the real man, Steve Borden, behind the mask is very transparent. Not afraid to talk about the real stuff. Not afraid to listen, either."

Megha Parekh, the chief legal counselor at AEW, also oversees HR and mental health initiatives for the company. AEW provides services that address mental well-being, periodic trainings and facilities discussions that touch upon race and cultural events.

Parekh was trained as a crisis counselor in 2018 and in suicide awareness in 2020.

"Our perspective is that if we want to get the best out of people, we gotta treat them like human beings. Every single human being has mental health that needs to be taken care of," Parekh said.

If you are struggling with thoughts of suicide or worried about a friend or loved one, help is available. Call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255 [TALK] for free, confidential emotional support 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup --5/19/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Thursday's sports events:


Cincinnati 4, Cleveland 2

Baltimore 9, NY Yankees 6
Chi White Sox 7, Kansas City 4
Boston 12, Seattle 6
Houston 5, Texas 1

San Diego 2, Philadelphia 0
NY Mets 7, St. Louis 6
Arizona 3, Chi Cubs 1

Boston 127, Miami 102

Tampa Bay 2, Florida 1
St. Louis 4, Colorado 1

Dallas 94, Phoenix 84
Las Vegas 93, Minnesota 87

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/18/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Wednesday's sports events:


Cincinnati at Cleveland (Postponed)

Tampa Bay 6, Detroit 1
Minnesota 14, Oakland 4
Boston 5, Houston 1
NY Yankees 3, Baltimore 2
Seattle 5, Toronto 1
Kansas City 6, Chi White Sox 2
Texas 6, LA Angels 5

Milwaukee 7, Atlanta 6
Colorado 5, San Francisco 3
LA Dodgers 5, Arizona 3
Philadelphia 3, San Diego 0
Washington 5, Miami 4
NY Mets 11, St. Louis 4
Pittsburgh 3, Chi Cubs 2

Golden State 112, Dallas 87 (Golden State leads 1-0)

Carolina 2, NY Rangers 1 (OT) (Carolina leads 1-0)
Calgary 9, Edmonton 6 (Calgary leads 1-0)

Seattle 74, Chicago 71

New York City FC 2, D.C. United 0
Chicago 3, New York 3 (Tie)
Miami 0, Philadelphia 0 (Tie)
LA Galaxy 1, Minnesota 1 (Tie)
Seattle 1, Houston 0
Sporting Kansas City 2, Colorado 1
Nashville 2, CF Montral 1
Vancouver 2, FC Dallas 1
Austin FC 2, Los Angeles FC 1
San Jose 3, Portland 2

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

US women's soccer team to earn equal pay in landmark deal

Alex Grimm/Getty Images

(NEW YORK) -- Women who play soccer for the United States will now earn the same amount as men in a landmark equal pay win.

U.S. Soccer and the unions for both the men's and women's national teams announced Wednesday they reached a new collective bargaining agreement that will achieve "equal pay and set the global standard moving forward in international soccer."

Under the agreement, players on the U.S. Women's National Team (USWNT) and the U.S. Men's National Team (USMNT) will receive the same pay, including appearance fees and game bonuses, and be provided the same working conditions. While women's players previously had guaranteed salaries, they will now have the same pay-to-play structure as the men's players.

The two teams will also pool their World Cup prize money, which is unequally distributed by FIFA, the international governing body, and share the money equally, becoming the first soccer federation in the world to do so, according to the agreement.

“This is a truly historic moment," U.S. Soccer President Cindy Parlow Cone said in a statement. "These agreements have changed the game forever here in the United States and have the potential to change the game around the world."

"Finally," Molly Levinson, an adviser to the USWNT players in their fight for equal pay, told ABC News about the agreement. "Let this be a resounding call to every league, every sport, every workplace, every workforce, every C-suite, every boardroom.”

The USWNT's win on equal pay has been years in the making.

In 2016, a group of players filed an Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) complaint against the USWNT over inequality in pay and treatment.

The following year, the women’s team reached an agreement with the USSF for the EEOC complaint. The agreement included direct and bonus pay increases and per diems equal to the men’s team, according to ESPNW, as well as improved travel and financial support for pregnant players or players looking to adopt children. While it was an improvement, it was still unequal.

In 2019, the USWNT filed an equal pay lawsuit that blasted soccer's national governing body for allegedly paying mere "lip service" to gender equality and dishing out markedly more pay to the men's team.

The lawsuit, filed in California federal court on International Women's Day, cited not just pay but also the denial of "at least equal playing, training, and travel conditions; equal promotion of their games; equal support and development for their games; and other terms and conditions of employment."

"We know in our hearts, and we know with the facts that we have, that we’re on the right side of this," Megan Rapinoe, a star forward for the team, told ABC News when the lawsuit was filed.

As an example of the pay gap, the lawsuit stated that female players earned $15,000 for making the World Cup team in 2013, while men earned $55,000 for making the team in 2014 and $68,750 in 2018.

The U.S. men's soccer team did not qualify for the 2018 FIFA World Cup. Their best finish was third place -- in 1930. The U.S. women's team, on the other hand, has won the World Cup four times -- in 1991, 1999, 2015 and 2019 -- and six Olympic medals, most recently winning bronze at the 2020 Tokyo Olympics.

In February, the U.S. Soccer Federation (USSF) reached a settlement with USWNT on the lawsuit, agreeing to pay $22 million to the players in the case as well as an additional $2 million into an account to benefit the USWNT players in their post-career goals and charitable efforts related to women’s and girls’ soccer.

"This is just such a monumental step forward in feeling valued, feeling respected, and just mending our relationship with U.S. Soccer," USWNT player Alex Morgan told ABC News at the time the settlement was announced. "I not only see this as a win for our team or women's sports but women in general."

Rapinoe and Morgan have both been at the forefront of the fight for equal pay, not only for USWNT but for all women.

On average, women working full-time, year-round are paid 83 cents for every dollar paid to men, according to the National Women's Law Center, a policy-focused organization that fights for gender justice.

Last year, Rapinoe testified before Congress on the issue of equal pay, telling lawmakers, "If it can happen to us and it can happen to me with the brightest lights shining on us at all times, it can and it does happen to every person who is marginalized by gender."

"What we’ve learned and what we continue to learn is there’s no level of status, and there is no accomplishment or power, that will protect you from the clutches of inequality," Rapinoe said in her testimony. "One cannot simply outperform inequality or be excellent enough to escape discrimination of any kind."

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/17/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Tuesday's sports events:


Cincinnati 5, Cleveland 4

Chi White Sox 3, Kansas City 0
Kansas City 2, Chi White Sox 1
Tampa Bay 8, Detroit 1
Toronto 3, Seattle 0
NY Yankees 5, Baltimore 4
Houston 13, Boston 4
Texas 10, LA Angels 5
Oakland 5, Minnesota 2

NY Mets 3, St. Louis 1
St. Louis 4, NY Mets 3
LA Dodgers 7, Arizona 6
LA Dodgers 12, Arizona 2
San Diego 3, Philadelphia 0
Miami 5, Washington 1
Chi Cubs 7, Pittsburgh 0
Atlanta 3, Milwaukee 0
San Francisco 10, Colorado 7

Miami 118, Boston 107 (Miami leads 1-0)

Tampa Bay 4, Florida 1 (Tampa Bay leads 1-0)
Colorado 3, St. Louis 2 (OT) (Colorado leads 1-0)

Atlanta 101, Indiana 79
Connecticut 92, New York 65
Washington 84, Dallas 68
Las Vegas 86, Phoenix 74
Minnesota 87, Los Angeles 84

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 5/16/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Monday's sports events:


Detroit 3, Tampa Bay 2
NY Yankees 6, Baltimore 2
Boston 6, Houston 3
Toronto 6, Seattle 2
Texas 7, LA Angels 4
Chi White Sox 5, Kansas City 3
Minnesota 3, Oakland 1

Miami 8, Washington 2
Chi Cubs 9, Pittsburgh 0
Milwaukee 1, Atlanta 0
San Francisco 7, Colorado 6
L.A. Dodgers 5, Arizona 4
St. Louis at NY Mets (Postponed)

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.



Fox News

Entertainment News