Tiger Woods was speeding as fast as 87 mph before car crash, cops say
- Tiger Woods was speeding as fast as 87 mph, or more than 45 mph faster than the legal speed limit, before his SUV crashed in late February in southern California, badly injuring the golf legend, police said Wednesday.
- Police said the accident was the result of Woods driving in what they called an unsafe manner for road conditions.
- Police said they will not issue a citation for Woods, who is currently recovering at his home in Florida.
Tiger Woods was speeding as fast as 87 mph, or more than 45 mph faster than the legal speed limit, before his SUV crashed in late February in southern California, badly injuring the golf legend, police said Wednesday.
Police said the accident was the result of Woods driving in what they called an unsafe manner for road conditions.
Woods' vehicle was going 75 mph when it crashed and began rolling over, police said.
They also said there was no evidence that Wood was impaired or intoxicated at the time of the Feb. 23 crash.
Police said they will not issue a citation for Woods, who is currently recovering at his home in Florida.
Woods "has no recollection of the collision," police said.
This is breaking news. Check back for updates.
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Arizona is parting with men's basketball coach Sean Miller after his 12 seasons at the school, a person with knowledge of the situation confirmed to USA TODAY Sports.
The person requested anonymity because of not being able to speak publicly about the matter.
Miller led the Wildcats to the NCAA Tournament in seven of his first nine seasons at the school, including three appearances in the Elite Eight.
However, Arizona was implicated in an FBI investigation into recruiting corruption in college basketball that became public in 2017. Assistant coach Emmanuel Richardson served three months in federal prison for his role in the case.
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Too much has been made of the Nets' Big 3 of Kevin Durant, James Harden and Kyrie Irving. Not enough is being made of the Knicks' Big 15. So says Julius Randle.
Before their game against the Nets earlier this week, Knicks forward Reggie Bullock dismissed Brooklyn’s Big 3 by saying, “We got a Big Five.” He was quickly corrected by Randle, who said, “A Big 15.”
Indeed, these are some heady times for a Knicks franchise that has advanced to the playoffs only five times in the past 20 years. The Knicks are experiencing their most successful season in nearly a decade, with the chance to make it back to the playoffs for the first time since 2013.
That begs the question, have the Knicks turned the corner?
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Tiger Woods 'was speeding at 87mph when he crashed,' sheriff says
6 men charged in sex abuse probe at New Hampshire’s state-run youth detention center
CONCORD, N.H. – Six men were arrested Wednesday in connection with sexual abuse allegations at New Hampshire’s state-run youth detention center, the state attorney general’s office said.
The Sununu Youth Services Center, formerly known as the Youth Development Center, has been the focus of a broad criminal investigation since July 2019.
Two former counselors at the Manchester facility were charged with 82 counts of rape at that time, but the charges were dismissed last year in order to strengthen the wider investigation. Both of them were arrested again Wednesday and charged with rape.
Three others also were charged with rape, while the sixth was charged with being an accomplice to sexual assault.
The allegations span from 1994 to 2005.
Meanwhile, more than 200 men and women have joined a civil lawsuit in the last year alleging they were physically or sexually abused as children by 150 staffers from 1963 to 2018.
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Former track and field coach charged with duping female athletes into sending him nude photos, cyberstalking
A former collegiate track and field coach, Steve Waithe, was arrested in Chicago on Wednesday and charged with duping female track and field athletes at Northeastern University into sending him nude or partially nude photos under false pretenses, according to prosecutors.
According to the U.S. Attorney’s Office, Waithe, 28, also allegedly cyberstalked at least one female athlete. He's been charged with one count of cyberstalking and one count of wire fraud.
Waithe has previously coached at Penn State, Illinois Institute of Technology, University of Tennessee and Concordia University Chicago per the charging documents. He worked at Northeastern from October 2018 to February 2019.
According to the criminal complaint, Waithe frequently held onto female athletes' phones while coaching at Northeastern and had been observed scrolling through the phones.