The National Baseball Hall of Fame is celebrating Black History month with special Presidents Week events highlighting the contributions of African-American ballplayers.
On April 15, 1947, Jackie Robinson broke the color barrier in Major League Baseball during his debut with the Brooklyn Dodgers.
A former National Basketball Association player wants to build a $1.3 billion arena and hotel on the Las Vegas Strip.
More than 100 teenagers will attend a viewing of the film “42” at the Renaissance Center in downtown Detroit.
Major League Baseball and its 30 teams plan to take thousands of teenagers to see the Jackie Robinson film “42.”
It was an accurate, heart-pounding and heart-warming account of Jackie Robinson’s struggles and triumphs while breaking baseball’s color barrier in 1947.
It was on this day, April 15, 1947, when Jackie Robinson broke baseball’s color barrier.
Jackie Robinson had no influence on me.
As most of us know by now, 42 — a.k.a. the Jackie Robinson movie — hit theaters nationwide Friday.
“42 – The Jackie Robinson Story” recounts the story of the American baseball legend and hero. While doing so, the movie also tells the story of Brooklyn Dodgers GM Branch Rickey, who went against the grain and fought against prejudice when he selected Robinson to become the first African American to play Major League Baseball.