NWSL player Carson Pickett, who was born without a left forearm, partnered with Nike to create an accessible adaptive soccer cleat.
Advertisements with female athletes not only inspire and excite the viewer, but they also help these athletes financially.
UNESCO, an organization founded on the premise of improving global health and wellness, is fighting for equal representation in sports. Check out ways they think you can help too!
WNBA Commissioner Cathy Engelbert has a strong basketball background which suits her perfectly for her role as the leader of the league.
The Challenge Cup tournament brought in historic viewership numbers for the NWSL, thanks to broadcasting deals with CBS and Twitch.
Australia and New Zealand to host 2023 FIFA Women’s World Cup–what could this tournament mean for these countries and women’s soccer?
Hannah Burnett, a former captain for the UMass women’s lacrosse team, always wanted to work for the NFL. At 25 years old, her dream is already a reality.
Cammi Granato, one of the most decorated players in the history of hockey, take her career to the front office for the NHL’s newest expansion team.
Natalie Portman is one of many star-studded owners to have a stake in the newly announced NWSL team, bound for Los Angeles.
Lesley Visser is a sportscaster who has broken all the barriers and has a career defined by firsts.
WNBA champion Natasha Cloud is the first female basketball player to sign with Converse, and the brand is hopefully starting a trend in athlete endorsements.
Suzanne Smith is a trailblazer in her field of sports television, and an inspiration for young girls seeking to break through the industry.
The first ever all-female mixed martial arts promotion Invicta FC helped provide stability for women’s mixed martial arts when its future was uncertain.
When Christy Hedgpeth was named COO of the WNBA in 2019, she was determined to find a way to help spur the growth of the game at the youth level.
From intern to CEO and beyond, Amy Trask is an inspiring leader showing women that they can hold powerful roles in male dominated spaces.
BreakingT has broken through in the sports merchandise game, helping bring awareness to women’s sports, while also providing fans with access to fun merch.
It’s been nearly a decade since a WNBA player has had their own shoe. Why is that? There is no better time than now to give an athlete their own signature line of shoes. Who should it be?
Several companies are investing in women and promoting the sports they play.
Frito-Lay vice president credits her experience as on the softball field for her success in the marketing world.
You usually see these icon brands flash across your screen during live sport. During this unprecedented time, they are using their resources for good.
The Women’s Sports Foundation (WSF) commissioned a national survey called Keeping Girls in the Game: Factors that Influence Sports Participation.
Andrea Kremer has become the role model she always dreamed of and has proved to young girls around the world that they belong in the world of sports.
Ally Love is an image of versatility–model, TEDx speaker, certified health coach, host of the Brooklyn Nets, Peloton superstar, founder of fitness lifestyle brand, Love Squad– the list goes on. Check out her story for a bit of motivation!
The world of sports is coming together to recognize and pay tribute to #TheRealHeroes fighting on the frontlines during the global pandemic.
The Women Sports Film Festival has shared stories centered around women in girls in sports since 2016.
A new scouting apprenticeship will help create more opportunities for women and Black, Indigenous, people of color in the NFL.
They are some of best the sports reporters in the game. They are role models who help a new generation get in front of the camera.
In 2020, the company that helped close the pay gap for the USWNT will include six women on its packaging.
She is a pioneer for women in sports broadcasting and she’s helping to pave the way for women in baseball.
While pay disparity is still a huge issue in sports, one sport is stepping forward and leading by example.
Women are changing the game in sports. Here are some of the trail blazers and role models that you should know.
The fight for women’s equality in sports is an on-going and persistent uphill battle, but leagues are stepping up and fighting for equal pay.
Laura Froelich of Twitter talks about the role sports content plays on their social media platform.
Renu Khator, president and chancellor of the University of Houston, is a huge sports fan and sits on the board of governors of the NCAA. She is determined to help the sports programs have a bright future.
Since starting out as a business journalist, Mina Kimes has risen through the ranks to now host the ever popular ESPN Daily since 2019.
Some of the most iconic brands in the world are working to inspire women and girls to participate in sports and promote gender equality.
It may seem like the NCAA’s conferences are gender-equal, but they aren’t so much off the field in their university athletic departments.
This former attorney and basketball star is paving the way in sports business as the commissioner of the Big East Conference.
Many key players in the sports industry have stepped up to help advance diversity and equity within their workspaces.
Peggy Johnson has a big job in the tech industry but still finds the time to run marathons across the world.
Sports broadcasters are a crucial part of every game; they provide commentary, analysis, and give the audience behind the scenes look as to what is going on. Whether they report from the sidelines, studio, or booth, sports would not be the same without them.
A love of football helped Hannah Gordon land an important role with the San Francisco 49ers.
A corporate attorney during the week, Amelia Boone turns into the most accomplished warrior on the weekends.