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Phil Mickelson had plenty of short birdie misses Friday, but a 20-footer at No. 18 allowed Lefty to jump into a share of the lead with Billy Horschel as play was suspended because of darkness.
Tiger Woods returned to Merion early Friday morning to wrap up an opening-round 3-over 73. Now, he'll look to make up some ground in Round 2 at the U.S. Open. Follow Day 2 developments here!
The worst putter on the PGA Tour, Nicolas Colsaerts somehow remains a contender here in the U.S. Open, 1 over through 36 holes at Merion Golf Club.
Hitting 18 greens in regulation in a round is so rare that the USGA is still researching how often it has been done in U.S. Open play.
For the second day in a row, Tiger Woods grimaced in pain after several shots, his left arm clearly bothering him at times. Still, he pieced together an even-par 70 while playing 24 holes.
A glimpse inside Billy Horschel's bag at the U.S. Open.
A look inside of Luke Donald's bag at the U.S. Open.
It’s time to take a look at some award-worthy performances during the first and second rounds of the 113th U.S. Open: Wicker to water, pain to preparation, and more.
It’s time to consider picking a college coach to captain the Walker Cup team.
The first round finally finished in colder, wetter and windier conditions than Thursday's start, with players dropping shots and wondering what Merion had in store.
Our David Dusek takes you through the bag of defending U.S. Open champion Webb Simpson.
Ben Baxter has given a verbal commitment to play for SMU. Baxter, who lives in Flower Mound, Texas, also visited Houston, Arkansas, Indiana and Notre Dame.
PGA Tour Latinoamerica pro Mark Baker wore a commemorative pin while playing 36 holes on golf’s longest day, honoring a late friend while dreaming of qualifying for his first major.
Madden’s on Gull Lake, a 63-hole resort in Brainerd, Minn., has instituted walking green fees for all of its courses. It's a bit of a gamble because cart fees are an important revenue stream, but the resort is betting that the policy will generate new business.
“The last two years have been hard, really gut-wrenching," Alabama coach Jay Seawell said of the hard lessons that preceded the Tide's first national championship.