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  1. 2021 NBA playoffs - Wikipedia › wiki › 2021_NBA_playoffs

    2021 NBA playoffs Dates May 22 – July 20, 2021 Season 2020–21 Teams 16 Champions Milwaukee Bucks (2nd title) Runners-up Phoenix Suns (3rd finals appearance) Semifinalists The 2021 NBA playoffs was a postseason tournament of the National ...

  2. 2020 NBA Finals - Wikipedia › wiki › 2020_NBA_Finals

    The 2020 NBA Finals was the championship series of the National Basketball Association's (NBA) 2019–20 season and conclusion of the season's playoffs.In this best-of-seven playoff series, the Western Conference champion Los Angeles ...

    • September 30 – October 11
    • LeBron James, (Los Angeles Lakers)
  3. 2015–16 NBA season - Wikipedia › wiki › 2015–16_NBA_season

    The 2015–16 NBA season was the 70th season of the National Basketball Association.The regular season began on October 27, 2015 at the United Center, home of the Chicago Bulls, with their game against the Cleveland Cavaliers.The 2016 NBA All-Star ...

  4. Phoenix Suns - Wikipedia › wiki › Phoenix_Suns

    There were many critics, including then-NBA commissioner J. Walter Kennedy, who said that Phoenix was "too hot," "too small," and "too far away" to be considered a successful NBA market. [12] This was despite the ...

  5. Major League Baseball - Wikipedia › wiki › Major_League_Baseball

    Major League Baseball (MLB) is a professional baseball organization and the oldest major professional sports league in the world. [A] As of 2022 [update], a total of 30 teams play in Major League Baseball—15 teams in the National League (NL) and ...

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    When does the 2016 NBA season end?

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    When is the 2019 NBA All-Star Game?

  7. 1995–96 NBA season - Wikipedia › wiki › 1995–96_NBA_season
    • 1995 NBA Lockout
    • Notable Occurrences
    • 1995–96 NBA Changes
    • Final Standings
    • Playoffs
    • NBA Awards

    The 1995 NBA lockout was the first lockout of four in the history of the NBA. When the previous collective bargaining agreement expired after the 1993–94 season, a no-strike, no-lockout agreement was made in October 1994, with a moratorium on signing or restructuring player contracts. That moratorium expired on June 15, 1995, one day after the NBA Finals concluded. The expansion draft (which was held on June 24) and the NBA draft (which was held on June 28) were allowed to take place, but all other league business, including trades, free-agent signings, contract extensions, and summer leagues were suspended from July 1 until September 12; no games were lost due to the lockout, as a new collective bargaining agreement was reached well before the start of the 1995–96 season.Among the key issues in the labor dispute were the salary cap, free agency, a rookie salary cap, and revenue sharing.

    The NBA established its first Canadian teams since the 1946–47 Toronto Huskies, as the Toronto Raptors and the Vancouver Grizzlies made their debuts as the NBA's 28th and 29th franchises. The Grizz...
    The Chicago Bulls finished the season with a combined regular season and postseason record of 87-13, the best in NBA history. Chicago's 72 wins remained an NBA record until 2015–16, when the Golden...
    The Miami Heat hired Pat Riley as the team's new head coach and president of basketball operations. Riley's first moves were the acquisition of Alonzo Mourning from the Charlotte Hornets for Glen R...
    NBA debuts for four future All-Stars Kevin Garnett, Michael Finley, Rasheed Wallace and Jerry Stackhouse. Toronto Raptors point guard Damon Stoudamirewon Rookie of the Year.
    The Atlanta Hawkschanged their logo and uniforms, which featured the Hawks' logo on the front of the jerseys. The road jerseys were both red and black.
    The Boston Celtics moved into the FleetCenter.
    The Chicago Bullsgot new black alternate uniforms with pinstripes.
    The Houston Rocketschanged their logo and uniforms, adding pinstripes to their jerseys and navy to their color scheme.

    By conference

    1. NOTE: The Cleveland Cavaliers finished the 1995–96 NBA season with a 47–35 win-loss record along with a .573 win percentage, and finished 25 games behind the #1 seed Chicago Bulls. The Cavaliers also posted a 26–15 record at home, a 21–20 record on the road, and a 13–15 record against teams in the Central Division. Notes 1. z– Clinched home court advantage for the entire playoffs 2. c– Clinched home court advantage for the conference playoffs 3. y– Clinched division title 4. x– Clinched pl...

    Teams in bold advanced to the next round. The numbers to the left of each team indicate the team's seeding in its conference, and the numbers to the right indicate the number of games the team won in that round. The division champions are marked by an asterisk. Home court advantagedoes not necessarily belong to the higher-seeded team, but instead the team with the better regular season record; teams enjoying the home advantage are shown in italics. * Division winner Bold Series winner ItalicTeam with home-court advantage

    Yearly awards

    1. NBA Most Valuable Player: Michael Jordan, Chicago Bulls 2. NBA Rookie of the Year: Damon Stoudamire, Toronto Raptors 3. NBA Defensive Player of the Year: Gary Payton, Seattle SuperSonics 4. Sixth Man of the Year: Toni Kukoč, Chicago Bulls 5. NBA Most Improved Player: Gheorghe Mureșan, Washington Bullets 6. NBA Coach of the Year: Phil Jackson, Chicago Bulls Note: All information on this page were obtained on the History section on

    Player of the week

    The following players were named NBA Player of the Week.

    Player of the month

    The following players were named NBA Player of the Month.

  8. Michael Jordan - Wikipedia › wiki › Michael_Jordan

    Michael Jeffrey Jordan (born February 17, 1963), also known by his initials MJ, is an American former professional basketball player and businessman. His biography on the official National Basketball Association (NBA) website states: "By ...

  9. 1991 NBA Finals - Wikipedia › wiki › 1991_NBA_Finals
    • Background
    • Series Summary
    • Player Statistics
    • Media Coverage
    • Aftermath

    Chicago Bulls

    The 1990–91 season marked the Bulls' 25th in franchise history. The team was coming off a grueling seven-game loss to the Detroit Pistons in the 1990 Eastern Conference Finals, and in the six years since Michael Jordanjoined the Bulls, they were showing signs of improvement. They managed to put it all together that season, winning a then-franchise record 61 games. Jordan won the scoring title for a fifth consecutive season, but the team was no longer a one-man show of years past. Instead, Jor...

    Los Angeles Lakers

    The Lakers were coming off a second-round loss to the Phoenix Suns in prior season's playoffs. Even though the Lakers won 63 games that season, and Magic Johnson won league MVP and surpassed Oscar Robertson for the all-time career assist record, it was clear that the team was growing weary of head coach Pat Riley's intense approach. The Lakers replaced Riley with Mike Dunleavy, Sr., formerly an assistant coach with the Milwaukee Bucks. Dunleavy then abandoned the trademark Showtime offensein...

    Regular season series

    Both teams split the two meetings, each won by the home team:

    Game 1

    Michael Jordan started dominating with 15 points, 3 rebounds and 5 assists in the first quarter alone. In the second quarter, the Lakers continued to stay competitive despite Magic Johnson not attempting one field goal in the second quarter. Despite this, Magic Johnson would hit back-to-back 3 pointers in the third quarter to give the Lakers their largest lead, and also Magic Johnson's 29th career playoff triple-double. Jordan made a comeback in the fourth quarter with 13 points, but it was S...

    Game 2

    The biggest decision of the game was putting Scottie Pippen on Magic Johnson, while Michael Jordan guarded Vlade Divac. For the Bulls, the hero was Horace Grant who led the Bulls with 14 first half points, while Jordan only had 2 points for the first 20 minutes; however, for Jordan, this shooting drought would only prove to be temporary and Jordan would hit his next 13 shots in compensation. The Lakers were in the game even when Chicago was leading 58-51 until Byron Scott fouled Pippen, and t...

    Game 3

    The Bulls were having trouble in the frontcourt (in Game 1, the Lakers frontcourt outscored Chicago's 60-31). In Game 3, the Lakers would be the ones having trouble, setting a rebounding low in the Finals. Despite this problem, the Lakers went for an 18-2 run that brought them from 3 down (49-52) to 13 up (67-54). The Bulls would answer with a 20-7 run that would tie the game in the 4th quarter at 74. Horace Grant's layup gave the Bulls a 90-87 with 1:07 to play. Perkins then scored to cut th...

    Chicago Bulls
    Los Angeles Lakers

    As previously stated, this was the first Finals to be telecast in the United States by NBC. NBC Sports used Marv Albert on play-by-play and Mike Fratello as color analyst. Ahmad Rashād (for the Bulls) and Steve "Snapper" Jones (for the Lakers) served as sideline reporters. This was the only NBA Finals series in which recently departed Lakers coach Pat Riley worked as a broadcaster; he was paired with Bob Costas in the pre-game, half-time and post-game presentations. Riley was then hired as head coach by the New York Knicks in the 1991 offseason and would eventually win another title with the Miami Heat in 2006. In Chicago, this was Jim Durham's only Finals appearance as the Bulls' radio announcer (he also announced Bulls games on television via simulcast during the regular season and playoffs). He would later announce several NBA Finals games on ESPN Radio. Neil Funk succeeded Durham the following season and was the radio voice on five NBA Finals involving the Bulls (1992, 1993, 199...

    The Bulls championship started the dynasty that lasted through the 1990s. In the 1991-92 NBA season the Bulls won their second straight NBA title, winning a then-franchise record 67 wins and defeated the Portland Trail Blazers in six games of the 1992 NBA Finals. The Lakers' Showtime era would end on November 7, 1991, as Magic Johnson announced his retirement due to the HIV virus. He did, however, play in the 1992 NBA All-Star Game and eventually with the Dream Team in the 1992 Summer Olympics. The Lakers would decline in the years following Magic's retirement, being eliminated in the first round of the playoffs two straight years (1992 - 1993) before missing the playoffs entirely in 1994. It would be nine years before the Lakers returned to the NBA Finals; by then they had moved to the new Staples Center, marking the 1991 Finals the last to be held at the Forum. Both teams came close to facing each other anew in the 1998 NBA Finals; however, the Lakers (by then led by Shaquille O'N...

  10. 2019 NBA All-Star Game - Wikipedia › wiki › 2019_NBA_All-Star_Game

    The 2019 NBA All-Star Game was an exhibition basketball game that was played on February 17, 2019, during the National Basketball Association's (NBA) 2018–19 season. It was the 68th edition of the NBA All-Star Game, and was played at the ...

  11. 1993 World Series - Wikipedia › wiki › 1993_World_Series
    • Game 1
    • Game 2
    • Game 3
    • Game 4
    • Game 5
    • Game 6

    The Series' first game sent two staff aces—Curt Schilling for Philadelphia and Juan Guzman for Toronto—against one another. The result was less than a pitcher's duel, however, as both teams scored early and often. The Philles struck first in the top of the first on RBI singles by John Kruk and Darren Daulton aided by two walks. In the bottom of the second, after two singles and a wild pitch, Paul Molitor's single and Tony Fernandez's groundout scored a run each to tie the game. The Phillies took a 3–2 lead in the third when Mariano Duncan hit a leadoff single, stole second and scored on Kruk's single, but the Blue Jays tied the game in the bottom half when Devon White reached third on left fielder's Milt Thompson's error and scored on Joe Carter's sacrifice fly. The Phillies retook the lead in the fifth inning when Duncan tripled with one out and scored on a wild pitch, but White hit a home run to tie the game in the bottom of the inning. The next inning, John Olerud hit a home run...

    In the second game of the Series, ALCS MVP Dave Stewart was on the mound for Toronto and Terry Mulholland started for Philadelphia. Philadelphia jumped out to an early lead: in the third inning, After two walks, John Kruk and Dave Hollins hit back-to-back RBI singles, then Jim Eisenreich followed with a three-run home run to deep right-center to put them up 5–0. Toronto got on the scoreboard in the fourth inning courtesy of a Joe Carter two-run home run to left, then cut the Phillies' lead to 5–3 in the sixth when Roberto Alomar singled with two outs and scored on Tony Fernandez's double, but the Phillies got that run back in the seventh on Lenny Dykstra's home run off of Tony Castillo. Toronto cut the lead to 6–4 in the eighth when Paul Molitor hit a leadoff double off of Roger Mason, stole third and scored on John Olerud's sacrifice fly off of Mitch Williams. Alomar then walked and stole second, but was caught stealing third to end the inning. Williams then pitched a scoreless nin...

    As he had in the previous World Series, when the 1993 edition moved into the National League ballpark Toronto manager Cito Gaston was faced with a decision regarding his designated hitter. In 1992, Dave Winfield was Gaston’s regular DH but in the three games the series was played in Atlanta, he inserted him into the lineup in his natural position of right field; in two of those games Gaston moved his regular right fielder, Joe Carter, to first base and kept John Olerud out of his lineup. This time, with Paul Molitorin his lineup, Gaston again had to decide whether or not to keep Olerud, who led the major leagues with a .363 batting average and was a good defensive first baseman, in the lineup or replace him with the veteran Molitor, who at this point in his career had mostly been a regular DH and could only play first base if needed. Gaston decided to stick with the veteran Molitor. The Blue Jays sent future Cy Young winner Pat Hentgen to the mound for Game 3. The Phillies countered...

    In the fourth game of the Series, Toronto sent Todd Stottlemyre to the mound while Philadelphia countered with Tommy Greene. It had been a rainy day in Philadelphia, which water-logged the aging turf at Veterans Stadium, making for particularly slippery conditions. Toronto loaded the bases in the first on a double, walk and single. Paul Molitor walked to force in a run before Tony Fernandez's single scored two more. In the bottom half, three walks loaded the bases for the Phillies before Jim Eisenreich walked to force in a run, then Milt Thompson's three-run triple put the Phillies up 4–3. Lenny Dykstra's two-run home run next inning made it 6–3 Phillies. In the top of the third, after a one-out walk and single, consecutive RBI singles by Tony Fernandez and Pat Borders cut the lead to 6–5. Roger Mason relieved Greene and after a groundout and walk, Devon White's two-run single put Toronto up 7–6, but the Phillies tied the game in the fourth when Dykstra doubled with two outs off of...

    The offenses were due for an off-day, and it came in Game 5 courtesy of a Curt Schilling (Philadelphia) and Juan Guzman (Toronto) pitching duel. Schilling shut down the previously unstoppable Toronto offense, limiting the team to just five hits, no extra-base hits (although catcher Pat Bordershad two hits) and no runs in a complete-game shutout. It was only the second time all season that Toronto had been shut out. Guzman pitched well in a losing effort, allowing only two runs and five hits in seven innings of work. The two runs scored as a result of scrappy baserunning play from the Philadelphia offense. In the first inning, Lenny Dykstra walked, stole second, moved to third on a Pat Borders throwing error, and scored on a John Kruk ground out. In the second inning, Darren Daulton opened with a double, took third on a groundout, and scored on a Kevin Stockersingle. As it turned out, it was the final postseason baseball game in Veterans Stadium. It was demolished after the 2003 season.

    The sixth game in the Series was a rematch between Game 2 starters Terry Mulholland and Dave Stewart, who would have similar results. Toronto scored in the bottom of the first with a run-scoring Paul Molitor triple after a walk, Joe Carter sacrifice fly to score Molitor, and Roberto Alomar RBI single after a double. The Phillies got on the board in the fourth when Darren Daulton doubled with two outs and scored on Jim Eisenreich's single, but the Blue Jays got that run back in the bottom of the inning on when Alomar hit a leadoff double, moved to third on a groundout and scored on Ed Sprague's sacrifice fly. Paul Molitoradded a home run in the fifth inning while the Toronto fans were chanting "MVP" for Paul, bringing the score to 5–1 for Toronto. Molitor became the first player in World Series history to have at least two home runs, two doubles, and two triples. In the seventh inning, Philadelphia fought back with five runs. After a walk and single, Lenny Dykstra hit a three-run hom...

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