Angel Cabrera seeks to defend his Argentina Open title in his home country as the LatinoAmerica Series wraps up; Q-School still packs pressure for status on Web.com Tour from all walks; plus more notes from pro golf.
Here is a closer look at the International squad for the 2013 Presidents Cup, which will take place Oct. 3-6 at Muirfield Village Golf Club in Dublin, Ohio.
Angel Cabrera withdrew during the second round of the PGA Championship due to a left wrist injury.
One would think Angel Cabrera would be a great pick at this week’s British Open at St. Andrews.
Before we pull the curtain down on Round 1 of the 2010 Masters, here’s a little of this, and some of that. If it were the U.S. Open, British Open, or PGA Championship, you’d probably not know any of the players in the last pairing of the day. But at the Masters, it’s different.
Based on early reviews, it sounds like an Angel Cabrera victory Sunday would be a huge hit with former champions. Apparently, the man can put together a menu.
The defending Masters champion normally needs to allow an extra 10 or 15 minutes any time he walks by the crowd of reporters clustered outside the clubhouse.
If Monday night was any indication, next week’s Champions Dinner at the Masters will be special.
One question for the defending Masters champion is what he plans to serve at the Champions Dinner. Angel Cabrera not only will reveal the menu, he plans to give 100 friends a taste of the dinner they can’t attend.
Masters champion Angel Cabrera has been disqualified from the Castello Masters because his flight was delayed from Bermuda and he missed his tee time.
So into the cool, calm air went Angel Cabrera’s drive at the short, par-4 13th, a powerful swipe that was going right, right, right . . . and then where?
Something to keep an eye on at the Presidents Cup: Word out of the International camp is that Angel Cabrera, who sat out the Saturday morning foursomes, has his eye on one particular guy for the Sunday singles.
With just days before the IOC decision on the inclusion of golf and rugby sevens in the Olympics for 2016, there may be a slight fly in the ointment. Is there a suitable course in Rio or Brazil to handle a major golf event? According to a two-time major winner, the answer is no.
Masters champion Angel Cabrera walked into the Caddywagon at the TPC Boston and put an entire week of caddie meals on his tab.
Angel Cabrera is a hero in his native country. But while his success has sparked Argentines’ interest in golf, an eroding caddie pipeline may hamper the game’s nationwide growth. Read about it in this Golfweek Special Report.
Angel Cabrera received a hero’s welcome upon his return to his native Argentina. Cabrera, sporting the green jacket, declared, ‘I’m not going to stop until I win at least five (majors).’ He’s only the second international player to win the Masters and U.S. Open.
Tiger Woods has his Sunday red. Angel Cabrera prefers yellow.
Angel Cabrera outlasted Kenny Perry on the second playoff hole Sunday at Augusta to win the Masters. ‘El Pato,’ Spanish for ‘The Duck,’ as Cabrera is known, closed with 71, and now adds a green jacket to his 2007 U.S. Open title.
Angel Cabrera gave Niclas Fasth a little opening at the Deutsche Bank Players’ Championship of Europe July 24, and Fasth took advantage.
Cabrera, now 35, captured the BMW Championship, one of the PGA European Tour’s premier events on May 29.