Hall Of Fame
Home movie footage shot during a tour of Japan by American baseball stars 80 years ago has been digitized by the Hall of Fame.
Word dripped down this week that Jim Kelly’s cancer is gone. But what does that mean? Is it gone today only to make its interminable, terminal march back to his enervated frame? Or is it really gone, as in he won?
Pittsburgh native and Hall of Fame Buffalo Bills’ quarterback Jim Kelly is reportedly cancer free.
Mike Tyson has been chosen to present Evander Holyfield for his induction into Nevada’s Boxing Hall of Fame on August 9, in, of course, Las Vegas, the scene of many crimes, factual and fictional.
Taking place in Cooperstown, NY, six baseball players/managers will be inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame. The official induction ceremony will take place Sunday, July 27th.
Chuck Noll’s life work is now complete.
Professional wrestling legend Bruno Sammartino shares the shock many fans feel after the sudden death of the former pro wrestler The Ultimate Warrior.
The baseball Hall of Fame says slugger Ralph Kiner has died. He was 91.
Bouchette says the yards per carry at 3.9 could be what is keeping Bettis out of the Hall of Fame.
Farrior says any back over 10,000 yards and in the top 10 all-time has to be put in the Hall of Fame.
Pittsburgh has been turning out rock ‘n roll legends for more than 50 years.
Inaugural inductee Rich Engler talks about his big night before the Pittsburgh Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Celebration.
The GRAMMY Hall of Fame was established in 1973 to honor recordings of lasting qualitative or historical significance that are at least 25 years old. According to GRAMMY.org, inductees are selected by a “special member committee of eminent and knowledgeable professionals from all branches of the recording arts.”
KDKA’s Bob Pompeani sits down with former Pittsburgh Pirates manager Jim Leyland to talk about everything from his decision to leave Pittsburgh to discussing what makes him a Hall of Fame manager.
Before other sports matched the money and none of the danger, boxing was must-watch theater, a distillation of the rags-to-riches narrative that personified the American Dream. And Ken Norton was Exhibit A.