What we saw on opening night wasn't surprising. But to the sellout crowd, it was disappointing. Make that appalling.
Put Draymond on the court, and he’ll provide what’s needed. Put him behind a microphone, and it’s the same.
“We know them well,” Steve Kerr reminded, “and they know us well.”
With a hyped-up crowd panicking that this might be the last game at Oracle Arena, the Warriors managed to win.
He found an open Kevin Durant. He found gaps to the basket. He found joy.
He’s as tall as a center and handles the ball like a guard. He also drives opponents crazy.
Back in ’07 the eighth-seeded Warriors upset the first-seeded Dallas Mavericks. Yes, anything is possible.
This game, with two teams that emphasize defense, was forecast as a drag, a bummer, boring and low-scoring.
It's so tough to see a game in effect decided by the officials, but the call was legit.
You hear some saying they want new teams, which translates as “anybody but Duke.”
That wasn’t a game, it was a joke. You expect some competition out there. It was more like a concession.
They were whomped by Oklahoma City, Milwaukee, the Celtics and even the Lakers. But nothing quite like Friday night.
If you are unfamiliar with the players, you should know their fathers or grandfathers. Talk about a legacy.
“There’s so much talent, it’s crazy. Nobody’s really spending anything.”
Normally not one to get too emotional except after World Series victories, he said he was excited by the way he pitched.
Brief as Chris Bassitt’s appearance was on Saturday, it was significant.
If the Padres can pony up $300 million for Manny Machado, perhaps San Francisco feels compelled to keep pace.
Supposedly Durant’s agent was at Oracle on Wednesday talking to management, which could be a good sign. Or nothing.
“There’s going to be some fun moments out there,” prophesized Steph Curry.
“I thought both teams played great,” he said. It was just that the Houston Rockets played a little great.