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Viktor Hovland played the best golf of his life in the final two weeks of the PGA TOUR season, and it paid off Sunday with the biggest trophy of his career -- a FedExCup title along with the $18 million bonus.

Staked to a six-shot lead, Hovland didn't flinch under a relentless challenge from Xander Schauffele. The 25-year-old Norwegian stayed on the attack and closed with a 7-under 63 for a five-shot victory at East Lake.


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Protestors invade PGA Tour final round at Travelers Championship

CROMWELL, CONNECTICUT - JUNE 23: Climate change protestors are ushered off the 18th green by police officers during the final round of the Travelers Championship at TPC River Highlands on June 23, 2024 in Cromwell, Connecticut. (Photo by James Gilbert/Getty Images)

Climate change protestors invaded the final round of the PGA Tour event on Sunday.

The Travelers Championship in Cromwell, Conn., had to be briefly delayed by the group that ran out from the crowd on the 18th green.

The drama began on the 18th hole, with Tom Kim trailing Scottie Scheffler by a stroke and needing a birdie — and Scheffler par — to force a playoff. Kim hit what had to be one of the best approach shots of his life from 131 yards out — the third bounce on the green landed an inch to the right of the cup, and settled 10 feet away.


As Scheffler was lining up his first putt five protestors stormed the 18th green from all angles. They were quickly apprehended by local police and pinned to the green before being taken away, but not before leaving white and red colored residue on the green.

Kim made his birdie putt to force the playoff, but tournament officials determined to move the pin position for the playoff, taking it closer to the front edge of the green and away from the most significant damage.

“The security guards were tackling people and people were getting arrested, like it’s just, it’s really hard to see nowadays,” Kim said. “… It kind of felt like it took my mind off of the moment and just kind of realized what was happening and obviously even though those people did something bad, you still don’t want them to get hurt … the police are trying to protect the players and stuff, I get it, but you still don’t want people to get hurt and I think it just kind of personally just took my mind away from golf a little bit and worried about something else.”

Extinction Rebellion took credit for the protest, citing a lightning strike that injured two fans during Saturday’s round at Travelers as an example of “increasingly unpredictable and extreme weather conditions.”

“We are all watching the climate catastrophe unfold at warp speed. Our relatively mild disruption of the Travelers Championship calls attention to nature’s much more severe and long-lasting disruptions,” said Miles Grant, a spokesperson for Extinction Rebellion, in a statement.

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The PGA Tour's Signature Events Had Worthy Winners in 2024, But Still Need Some Work

Bob harig | jun 23, 2024.

Scottie Scheffler won the PGA Tour's final signature event of 2024 and four of eight overall.

It is nearly impossible for the PGA Tour and its signature events to deliver the type of outcome intended for these tournaments that are meant to enrich the players while bringing together as many of the best in the game as possible for the enjoyment of the fans.

Scottie Scheffler did his best to do his part.

Scheffler’s playoff victory over Tom Kim on Sunday at the Travelers Championship gave him four victories out of the eight signature events, which saw their first year in this format come to an end, with revisions surely to come.

These big-money, small-field events that were borne out of the need to compensate the best in the game at a higher level—and in five of the eight cases offered guaranteed money—have largely met their goal.

Not every tournament will be compelling, not every event will have a big-name winner.

But in seven of the eight signature events—albeit it four of them won by Scheffler—a previous major champion was the winner.

Chris Kirk, who captured the Sentry in January, was the only non-major winner to prevail. Wyndham Clark, who won the 2023 U.S. Open, captured the shortened AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am and 2021 Masters champion Hideki Matsuyama won the Genesis Invitational.

After that it was all Scheffler (Arnold Palmer Invitational, RBC Heritage, Memorial and Travelers) except for four-time major champion Rory McIlroy, who won the Wells Fargo the week prior to the PGA Championship. Scheffler did not play that week. McIlroy skipped this week.

And therein lies one of the potential issues with the signature events—the schedule. In an effort to avoid isolating regular events between the biggest tournaments, the PGA Tour sought to make sure there was at least a run of two such smaller events preceding a signature event—one as a vehicle for qualification but also so a tournament such as the RBC Canadian wouldn’t be stuck between a signature event (the Memorial) and a major (the U.S. Open.)

And yet, that brought on its own problems. It means, for example, that players not in the signature events or the U.S. Open had no place to play the last three weeks.

It also put someone like Scheffler, who tied for 45th at the U.S. Open, in the position of having to decry winning at the Memorial because the event might have compromised his abilities at the major championship.

That issue has already been dealt with as the Memorial is moving to two weeks prior to the U.S. Open next year.

And the Tour has already said that going forward, signature events will have a minimum of 72 players.

Which leads to another discussion point. Why not more?

Why limit these events to so few players when you could easily justify a more robust field?

It’s been suggested that all of the signature events should have 100 players with a 36-hole cut. If the compensation issue is a problem, figure out a way to pay everyone who misses the cut.

That big of a field seems a non-starter so the Tour should at least assure 78 players, something easily accomplished via the current FedEx Cup points list, current-year Tour winners and even the top 50 in the Official World Golf Ranking.

The Tour gives up its “everyman” mantra with these signature events and has upset many of the rank-and-file who are now competing in regular events that pay less than half of the $20 million purses and also significantly less FedEx Cup points (750 to the winner versus 500). At least let a few more of them into the big-time events and see if the schedule can’t be a bit more reasonable so as not to burden the best players.

“It’s been a lot,” said Collin Morikawa, who finished second to Scheffler at the Memorial and also has been a frequent contender recently. “I feel like this year has just felt a little bit more of a sprint, let's call it. But I think that's just because of the season, not having a fall portion or at least not having a fall portion that's counted towards this season.

“I think that's an adjustment, but I have nothing wrong with it. Every other sport they're playing every day, every few days. Granted, our weeks are a lot longer and, we get pretty drained as well, but a lot of these tournaments I would have played no matter what, wherever they were on the schedule, and you kind of work them in. So it kind of worked out in my favor where I wanted to play the week before a major, a lot of 'em lined up like that. So just kind of continue that.”

Bryson's victory tour

Bryson DeChambeau crammed a lot into the week following his U.S. Open victory, including visits to the Today show in New York along with various other appearances where he took the U.S. Open trophy.

On The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon , he took the trophy into the audience.

And then he brought it to Lower Broadway in Nashville in advance of the LIV Golf Nashville tournament, which started Friday and concluded Sunday.

By Saturday, DeChambeau was admittedly running out of energy, even if his golf had not fallen off.

Bryson DeChambeau of Crushers GC signs a hat for a fan at Geodis Park in Nashville, Tenn.

“My brain is not fully functioning so I’m not able to speak coherently all the time,” he said. “But the fans have been fantastic. They’ve been brilliant. Very gracious to have them out there supporting me like that.”

Tyrrell Hatton proved too much on Sunday, winning his first LIV Golf event by six shots. DeChambeau tied for third, seven strokes back in what was a solid effort given the enormity of his victory a week ago and all that transpired.

It was his best finish in nine LIV events this year and only his second top five.

But he was tied for sixth at the Masters and second at the PGA Championship prior to his U.S. Open win.

“I’m impressed,” said Jon Rahm, when asked about the inevitable post-major hangover. “Especially taking into account that he went and did the whole New York news shows. I didn't do that. I played the week after (his 2023 Masters win) in Hilton Head and it was quite difficult and tiring.

“But we saw Scottie (Scheffler) win the week after (the Masters at the RBC Heritage) this year, and Bryson seems to be a guy who naturally has a lot of energy. I would never question him being able to perform.

“I think it becomes more a mental thing, right? Can you focus on still playing good golf even though you’ve accomplished something incredible? I think he’s in good enough shape physically that he can handle it, it’s just being able to do it mentally.

“I think one of the things that is never really talked about enough about players ... obviously like Tiger (Woods) or Jack (Nicklaus), is the fact that they were able to win multiple majors in a season consistently, and I don’t think most people understand how demanding that is mentally, just to get that done, the media obligations you have afterwards amongst all those things.

“It’s definitely impressive to see what some other players have been able to do.”

The last player to win two majors in the same year was Brooks Koepka (U.S. Open, PGA) in 2018. Jordan Spieth (Masters, U.S. Open) did it in 2015, and Rory McIlroy (British Open, PGA) did it in 2014. Prior to that, Padraig Harrington (British and PGA) was the last in 2008.

Woods won multiple majors in a year in 2000 (U.S. Open, British, PGA); 2002 (Masters, U.S. Open); 2005 (Masters, British) and 2006 (British, PGA).

Nicklaus won two majors in a year in 1963 (Masters, PGA), 1966 (Masters, British), 1972 (Masters, U.S. Open), 1975 (Masters, PGA) and 1980 (U.S. Open, PGA).

Arnold Palmer: American hero

Scottie Scheffler is on an amazing roll, having won his sixth tournament of the year on the PGA Tour and matching a feat not accomplished since Arnold Palmer in 1962: six victories prior to July 1. Tiger Woods never did that, nor did Jack Nicklaus.

But Scheffler has a little ways to go in order to match an interesting feat that Palmer accomplished at the Masters: he was in eight consecutive green jacket ceremonies from 1958 through 1965.

Think about it: Arnie won the Masters in 1958, 1960, 1962 and 1964. That made him part of giving the jacket to the winner the following year: to Art Wall in 1959, Gary Player in 1961, Jack Nicklaus in 1963 and Nicklaus again in 1965.

Martin Davis highlights this and many other aspects of Palmer’s life and career in his large book called Arnold Palmer: American Hero . Stripped across two pages are photos of Palmer from each of those Masters ceremonies.

Arnold Palmer: American Hero book cover

This is the seventh such book Davis has done in a large 11-by-14-inch format that is filled with essays and photos, some never seen before. The book weighs eight pounds and follows other books he’s done in similar fashion on Ben Hogan (two), Byron Nelson, Bobby Jones, Jack Nicklaus and the Ryder Cup.

“We always wanted to do this and I thought it just was the wrong time,” said Davis of a book on Palmer, who died in 2016. “This just seemed like the right time while people still remember him fondly.

“What we do with these books are what I would call love stories. There’s no heavy criticism. They’ve all been formatted the same way, with essays on different aspects of their lives.”

Among them were stories written by players such as Gary Player, Nancy Lopez and Peter Jacobsen, Palmer’s good friend and former LPGA commissioner Charlie Mecham and by his longtime assistant and former newspaper writer “Doc” Giffin, who worked for Palmer for more than 50 years.

In all, there are more than 20 essays in 272 pages with more than 300 photos, which include an analysis of his swing and his putting.

“One of the joys of the book is all the photos. Where do you find them?” Davis said. “A lot of them you’ve seen before, like throwing his hat in the air at the ’60 (U.S.) Open (at Cherry Hills) when he won. There’s a lot of them that have never been published and we probably looked at more than 2,500 photos. And we try to set ourselves apart with very high production values.”

Davis said he worked on the book for more than four years and the end product is chock full of anything and everything related to Palmer’s golf and life.

Among the neat aspects is a section on Palmer’s letter-writing habit that he got into, sending a note of congratulations after players won various events. There’s the telegram he sent Jack Nicklaus after the Golden Bear won the 1986 Masters at age 46 that offered congratulations and also said: “Do you think there’s hope for a 56-year-old?”

One that is particularly poignant was written in September 2016 and addressed to Paul Broadhurst, who Palmer was congratulating on Broadhurst's senior victory at Pebble Beach and sent to his home in the United Kingdom. It was dated just six days prior to Palmer’s death.

A few more things

Scottie Scheffler became the first player since Arnold Palmer in 1962 to win six times on the PGA Tour prior to July 1. The win at the Travelers Championship gives him victories at the Masters, the Players and four signature events. He’s now won 12 times in his PGA Tour career, all since the start of 2022. He is also the first player with six wins in a season since Tiger Woods in 2009. Scheffler will take a few weeks off prior to the British Open. He is not planning to play the Scottish Open the week prior as he did last year. After that it’s the Olympics and then the FedEx Cup playoffs. He has earned more than $27.6 million in prize money this year, surpassing the $21 million record he set in 2021. LIV Golf has a few weeks off before its next event in Spain at Valderamma. That is the week prior to the British Open. Its U.K. event follows the British. Dustin Johnson turned 40 on Saturday but there wasn’t much to celebrate regarding his golf. His 72–70–75 weekend in Nashville saw him post his worst LIV Golf finish in 29 individual events with a tie for 51st. His previous worst was 37th last year in the season-opening event in Mexico when he was coming off an injury. Johnson, a two-time major champion, has missed the cut in three of his last four majors and his best this year is a tie for 43rd at the PGA. Tom Hoge and Christiaan Bezuidenhout earned spots in the British Open via the top 20 in the FedEx Cup standings after the Travelers at 18th and 20th, respectively. The exemption is for anyone in the top 20 not already exempt, up to five players.

Bob Harig

Bob Harig is a senior golf writer for Sports Illustrated. He has more than 25 years experience covering golf, including 15 at ESPN. Bob is a regular guest on Sirius XM PGA Tour Radio and has written two books, DRIVE: The Lasting Legacy of Tiger Woods and Tiger and Phil: Golf's Most Fascinating Rivalry. He graduated from Indiana University where he earned an Evans Scholarship, named in honor of the great amateur golfer Charles (Chick) Evans Jr. Bob, a former president of the Golf Writers Association of America, lives in Clearwater, Florida.

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Lynch: signature events could use changes, but if stars aren’t inconvenienced, the pga tour isn’t listening, share this article.

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For a sport that prides itself on enduring traditions, men’s professional golf has come to be defined by impermanence — of player loyalty, of executive postures, of fan interest, of fiscal prudence and, now, of leadership. The adroit Seth Waugh is departing as CEO of the PGA of America, an organization burdened with a governance model ill-suited to a modern sports organization, while his former Deutsche Bank colleague Martin Slumbers will soon follow at the R&A. The PGA Tour’s leadership team is unchanged, but the same can’t be said of its boardroom and business structure, the reshaping of which will be as radical as it is overdue. Per the cliché, change is inevitable but growth is optional, and the Tour has an early opportunity to demonstrate how quickly it can learn and adapt.

Faced with LIV’s irrational economics, the PGA Tour mimicked the madness, largely because players actually seem to believe themselves worth a multiple of what the market previously dictated. The Brinks trucks delivering on their demands are the signature events, eight limited-field tournaments with $20 million purses that — alongside majors, the Players and the FedEx Cup playoffs — account for almost all appearances top players will make each season.

The last signature event, the Travelers Championship, concluded last week. The concept should be considered a success in that it produced strong leaderboards and something approximating a guaranteed product for sponsors and broadcasters. Still, it’s a learning curve to get this stuff right and it’s not quite right yet.

When possible, signatures are scheduled for consecutive weeks, separated by windows in which those outside of the top 50 (who are automatically exempt) can play their way in. Good on paper, problematic in practice. At a point in the season when rank-and-file members are scrapping for status, too many were furloughed for three weeks because signature stops bookended the U.S. Open. Tournaments that shoulder signatures experience a paucity of star power. Even star players have gripes with the schedule: they gear their years around majors, each with his own preference on how to best prepare and recover. Every major this season was preceded or followed (or both!) by a signature. Add the subtext of Arnold Palmer’s family and Jack Nicklaus thinking they’re running retro U.S. Opens at Bay Hill and Muirfield Village, and players were bruised heading into, respectively, the Players and the actual U.S. Open.

For all that, scheduling is at least less contentious than the other three issues around signatures: field sizes, FedEx Cup points allocations and sponsor exemptions.

Most fields are 70-odd in number, with just three having nominal cuts that dispatch a couple dozen guys. Boosting the number of competitors — say, to 100 — would make for better events, more action for fans and broadcasters, more opportunity for David vs. Goliath storylines and simply more theater for on-site spectators. At the Arnold Palmer Invitational, the bleachers behind the range remained largely deserted because the smaller field teed off in twosomes all day, rather than in morning/afternoon waves that generate a lot more viewing activity.

The rationale for small fields is obvious: less guys to divide $20 million amongst. Instituting a meaningful cut would cap the number cashing checks, but, of course, the risk of being shown the exit after 36 holes doesn’t guarantee money to the very players who wanted these events for, um, guaranteed money. Field size is germane to the notion of the Tour as an entertainment product serving multiple constituents — fans, sponsors, broadcasters and members, though assuredly never in that order of importance. Tiger Woods being gifted a lifetime pass into signature events was dressed up as a reward for career excellence, but it was really about entertainment. If he wants to play, then fans, broadcasters and sponsors sure as hell want to see him. It was the right thing to do, but it speaks to the need for flexibility on fields for the good of the product.

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Jordan Spieth looks on from the 14th green during the Pro-Am event prior to the Travelers Championship at TPC River Highlands on June 19, 2024, in Cromwell, Connecticut. (Photo by James Gilbert/Getty Images)

The other wrinkles in the signatures cause angst more in locker rooms than living rooms. FedEx Cup points are the Tour’s currency, and most players are okay with the winner of an opposite-field event receiving points equal to the runner-up in a regular Tour event with a stronger field. But a guy finishing 5th in a signature tournament earns the exact same number. The deeper you go, the more vexatious it becomes for journeymen. Twentieth place in a signature equates to 6th place most other weeks.

It’s defensible logic, the kind underpinning the revised Official World Golf Ranking: greater rewards for performing against stronger competition. But at a certain point, mediocre finishes shouldn’t be excessively rewarded. Whether action is needed will be determined in part by the churn, the percentage of top 50 players who lose their eligibility at season’s end. If too many are protected by easy access to FEC points, then a rethink is in order.

The easiest fix relates to sponsor invitations. Companies that post a princely sum for events ought to have latitude in how they use their four golden tickets, and rules obviously apply. But in 2024 Adam Scott and Webb Simpson — both members of the Tour’s Policy Board — each received five free passes into lucrative events they weren’t otherwise eligible for. Those players aren’t violating any rules in asking for or receiving invites, and sponsors are happy to welcome two major champions. Bu.t the optics are lousy, and the quid pro quo is non-existent. There needs to be a cap on the number of signature event sponsor invites a player can receive, and each one he accepts should carry a requirement to play a regular tournament they haven’t visited in recent years. If they’re good enough to add value to a signature, they’re good enough to do the same for a lesser event.

The only one of these quibbles apt to be addressed in time is the schedule, since it’s the only issue that could negatively impact top players, the group to whom the new product is being catered. Field sizes, points allocations and free passes don’t present a problem for stars, and thus are unlikely to do so for Tour management either.

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2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic DFS: Optimal DraftKings, FanDuel daily Fantasy golf picks, lineups, strategy

Expert with over $2m in winnings gives pga dfs advice and 2024 rocket mortgage classic dfs strategy for draftkings and fanduel.


The PGA DFS player pool for the 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic is loaded with golfers looking to make a name for themselves. Cameron Young and Alex Noren are veterans on the PGA Tour but both are still searching for their first victories on tour. Young made history last week, shooting a 59 in the third round of the Travelers Championship, the 13th sub-60 score in PGA Tour history. Meanwhile, Noren has racked up 10 top-25 finishes this season. 

Should Young or Noren be included in your PGA DFS picks, or should you look elsewhere for value? Before you lock in your PGA DFS picks for the Rocket Mortgage Classic 2024, you'll want to see the latest daily Fantasy golf picks, advice and player pool from SportsLine's Mike McClure .

McClure is a DFS pro with over $2 million in career winnings, and he's been red-hot on his PGA Tour picks this season. McClure is also a predictive data engineer at SportsLine who uses a powerful prediction model that simulates every tournament 10,000 times, taking factors like statistical trends, past results, and current form into account. This allows him to find the best PGA DFS values and create optimal lineups that he shares only over at SportsLine. They're a must-see for any PGA DFS player.

In addition, McClure's model is up nearly $9,500 on its best bets since June 2020, nailing tournament after tournament. This same model has also nailed a whopping 13 majors entering the weekend, including the 2024 Masters -- its third Masters in a row -- and this year's PGA Championship and U.S. Open.

Now, McClure has set his sights on the 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic and revealed his optimal PGA DFS advice, strategy, and player pool. Head to SportsLine now to see his top golf DFS picks for the Rocket Mortgage Classic 2024 . 

Top 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic PGA DFS picks

One of McClure's top PGA DFS picks for the Rocket Mortgage Classic 2024 is Maverick McNealy at $8,900 on DraftKings and $11,300 on FanDuel. McNealy enters this week's event full of confidence after finishing T-17 or better in each of his last two starts on the PGA Tour, which includes a T-7 finish at the RBC Canadian Open earlier this month. 

The 28-year-old has all the tools needed to return solid value for your PGA DFS lineups at Detroit Golf Club. In fact, McNealy is currently ranked fourth in scoring average (69.22), seventh in putts per round (27.86), eighth in strokes gained: total (1.154), and 16th in birdie average (4.15), making him a solid building block for PGA DFS lineups. 

McClure's optimal PGA DFS strategy also includes rostering Aaron Rai at $8,800 on DraftKings and $10,600 on FanDuel. 

In order to score well at Detroit Golf Club, players will need to be extremely accurate with their irons and few do it better than Rai. In fact, the 29-year-old enters this week's event ranked sixth in greens in regulation percentage (70.68%) and seventh in strokes gained: approach to green (0.639). He also ranks eighth in driving accuracy (72.92%) and 26th in strokes gained: off the tee (0.379). Those impressive stats make Rai a complete steal at this price point, so confidently lock him in your PGA DFS lineups. See who else to back right here . 

How to set 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic DFS lineups

McClure is also targeting an undervalued player who's primed to play well, giving you a huge return on sites like DraftKings and FanDuel. Picks like these could be the difference between winning your PGA DFS contests or going home with nothing. You can only see who it is here .

So what are the top PGA DFS picks for the Rocket Mortgage Classic 2024, and which undervalued golfer is a must-roster? Visit SportsLine now to see the complete 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic DFS player pool for FanDuel and DraftKings, all from the expert who's made over $2 million in daily Fantasy sports , and find out.

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    Do you want to follow the latest news, scores and standings of the PGA TOUR? Check out the official tournament schedule and plan your golf-watching calendar. Don't miss any of the exciting events ...

  2. Rocket Mortgage Classic 2024 Golf Leaderboard

    PGA TOUR Live Leaderboard 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic, Detroit - Golf Scores and Results

  3. Rocket Mortgage Classic 2024

    Visit ESPN to view the Rocket Mortgage Classic golf leaderboard with real-time scoring, player scorecards, course statistics and more

  4. 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic Final Payouts, Prize Money, Winnings From

    The PGA Tour swings through Detroit this week for its annual Rocket Mortgage Classic. ... is hosting the event for the sixth time. ... Three players in the current top 30 in the Official World ...

  5. Leaderboard

    Watch Live. Detroit Golf Club. Detroit, Michigan. Jun 27 - 1 Jul, 2024. Tee times and live scores from the Rocket Mortgage Classic at Detroit Golf Club in Detroit, Michigan.

  6. PGA Tour Schedule

    Check out the full PGA Tour schedule, tournament locations, prize purses, and TV channel for the 2024 season

  7. PGA TOUR Schedule

    The complete 2024 PGA TOUR season schedule on ESPN. Includes all golf tournaments with dates and previous winners.

  8. 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic Leaderboard

    Live leaderboard for the 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic from Detroit Golf Club in Detroit, MI. Follow your favorite players as they compete for the $9,200,000 prize purse.

  9. 2024 Travelers Championship leaderboard: Scottie Scheffler first since

    Impressively, all of Scheffler's victories in 2024 have come at big-time events. Of the 13 best field in golf this year, according to the Official World Golf Rankings, Scheffler has won six of ...

  10. How to watch 2024 PGA Travelers Championship: ESPN+ schedule

    While the Travelers Championship -- the last signature event of the year -- won't feature Rory McIlroy, it will include Scottie Scheffler.The No. 1 golfer in the world seeks his sixth PGA Tour win ...

  11. TOUR Championship

    The final event of the PGA TOUR's FedExCup Playoffs. TICKETS. Tickets on sale to general public. READ MORE. TICKETS. center. ... Current Conditions. Atlanta, Georgia. 6335691121112. 2023 CHAMPION VIKTOR HOVLAND. Viktor Hovland played the best golf of his life in the final two weeks of the PGA TOUR season, and it paid off Sunday with the ...

  12. PGA TOUR

    Welcome to the official YouTube channel of the PGA TOUR. Here you can find everything you need to stay up to date with the world's foremost golf tour. Check in for highlights from every ...

  13. Golf Events Air Times: Event Coverage and TV Channel

    June 29. 7:30AM-Noon. Italian Open. Golf Channel. June 30. 6:30-11:30AM. Italian Open. Golf Channel. View air times and find out how to watch all the latest events on PGA Tour, DP World Tour, LPGA, PGA Tour Champions, Korn Ferry Tour, USGA, PGA of America, R&A.

  14. Golf News and Tour Information

    Lessons in pain management: How PGA Tour commissioner Jay Monahan survives the current crisis ... Amid the tense debate over pro golf's future, the LPGA/PGA Tour's mixed event offers a lesson: Don ...

  15. Protestors invade PGA Tour final round at Travelers Championship

    Climate change protestors invaded the final round of the PGA Tour event on Sunday. The Travelers Championship in Cromwell, Conn., had to be briefly delayed by the group that ran out from the crowd ...

  16. 2024 PGA Tour Schedule

    Track every swing of the PGA Tour throughout the entire 2024 season. Stay up-to-date with the latest results right here on USA TODAY.

  17. PGA Tour creates special exemption for Tiger Woods to play in events

    The PGA Tour announced on Tuesday it had created a special exemption for Tiger Woods alone, allowing for qualification to certain events on its schedule. The 'Sponsor Exemption for Lifetime ...


    The official web site of the PGA TOUR. Providing the only Real-Time Live Scoring for the PGA TOUR, Champions Tour and Korn Ferry Tour. Home of official PGA TOUR

  19. The PGA Tour's Signature Events Had Worthy Winners in 2024, But Still

    That big of a field seems a non-starter so the Tour should at least assure 78 players, something easily accomplished via the current FedEx Cup points list, current-year Tour winners and even the ...

  20. Leaderboard

    Keep up with all the live leaderboard action from the PGA of America, PGA Tour, LPGA Tour, PGA Tour Champions and the Korn Ferry Tour.

  21. Lynch: PGA Tour's signature events still need tweaking

    Companies that post a princely sum for events ought to have latitude in how they use their four golden tickets, and rules obviously apply. But in 2024 Adam Scott and Webb Simpson — both members of the Tour's Policy Board — each received five free passes into lucrative events they weren't otherwise eligible for.

  22. PGA TOUR Schedule

    18. 18. 21. 21. 21. 24. 24. The complete 2020-21 PGA TOUR season schedule on ESPN. Includes all golf tournaments with dates and previous winners.

  23. PGA TOUR

    If you are a fan of golf, you don't want to miss the PGA TOUR - Tournament Schedule, where you can find all the information about the upcoming events, locations, dates, and tickets. You can also ...

  24. PGA Tour Schedule

    Check out the full PGA Tour schedule, tournament locations, prize purses, and TV channel for the 2021-2022 season

  25. PGA TOUR

    Discover the latest PGA TOUR events, dates, locations and winners. Follow your favorite golfers and watch live coverage on PGA TOUR LIVE on ESPN+.

  26. Golf Odds: PGA Tour Betting and Live Odds

    We also offer golf odds for each weekly tournament, so check back to this PGA odds page for the most up-to-date betting markets. Popular Types of Golf Betting Odds. Winner: Bet on who will win this week's PGA tour event; Finishing Position Odds: Bet on a golfer to finish in the top 5, top 10, or top 20 in this week's golf tournament

  27. PGA TOUR

    Leaderboard Watch + Listen News FedExCup Schedule Players Stats Golfbet Signature Events Comcast Business TOUR TOP 10 Aon Better Decisions DP World Tour Eligibility Rankings How It Works PGA ...

  28. 2024 PGA Tour

    "Designated events" were rebranded as "signature events", with smaller fields and several changes in format and eligibility. The top 50 in the previous seasons FedEx Cup standings are eligible for all signature events, along with leading players during the season to date and in recent tournaments, tournament winners, PGA Tour members in the top ...

  29. Rocket Mortgage Classic 2024 Golf Leaderboard

    PGA TOUR Tournament Field 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic, Detroit - Golf Scores and Results

  30. 2024 Rocket Mortgage Classic DFS: Optimal DraftKings, FanDuel daily

    McNealy enters this week's event full of confidence after finishing T-17 or better in each of his last two starts on the PGA Tour, which includes a T-7 finish at the RBC Canadian Open earlier this ...