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Global Golf offers a large selection of golf equipment and apparel. New and used golf clubs, and shoes, bags, balls, gloves from major brands such as Callaway, Taylor Made, Mizuno, Ping, Nike, Cobra and more. -     Visit Website

The 4 Major Golf Championships, often referred simply as the majors, are the four most prestigious annual tournaments in professional golf. 

Masters Tournament is held in April at the Augusta National Golf Club in the Georgia. Tickets

U.S. Open Championship hosted by the USGA is played in June at various locations in the U.S. Tickets



The Open Championship or The British Open is held every July at one of the nine links style courses in the UK. The event is hosted by the The Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrews (R&A). Tickets

PGA Championship is held every August at various courses in the U.S. and is hosted bt the Professional Golfers' Association of America. Tickets 

The Ryder Cup is a biennial golf competition between teams from Europe and the United States. The competition held every two years, the venue alternating between courses in the United States and Europe. The Ryder Cup is also the name of the trophy, after the person who donated it, Samuel Ryder. 

The Presidents Cup is a series of men's golf matches between a team representing the United States and an International Team representing the rest of the world less Europe. Europe competes against the U.S. in a similar but considerably older event, the Ryder Cup. The Presidents Cup is held biennially. 


If Martin Luther King Jr were alive today, politicians would denounce him
If Martin Luther King Jr were alive today, politicians would denounce himToday is the day when many American politicians pretend to care about the life and legacy of Martin Luther King Jr, one of the wisest souls who attempted to save this sorry nation. While King did care about black and/or poor people in the United States and around the world, he was no American exceptionalist. “Don’t let anybody make you think God chose America as His divine messianic force to be a sort of policeman of the whole world,” King once said.

Pineapple Casserole, The Southern Dish That's A Paradox Of Flavors
Pineapple Casserole, The Southern Dish That's A Paradox Of FlavorsWhen someone dies, we instinctively possess the urge to find that person’s loved ones and fill their refrigerators with an absurd amount of food.

What Bitcoin’s “80% Mined” Landmark Means for Cryptocurrency’s Price
What Bitcoin’s “80% Mined” Landmark Means for Cryptocurrency’s PriceThe cryptocurrency has hit a major milestone.

US pickups craze all about toughness, luxury
US pickups craze all about toughness, luxuryWhen it came time to revamp the Chevrolet Silverado pickup truck, designers at General Motors knew they needed to beef up the look of the vehicle. GM also added an inch of height and more curves throughout the vehicle to give it more muscle. The revamped Silverado -- a larger pickup typical of those geared almost exclusively to the US market - was just one of an army of pickups unveiled at the Detroit Auto Show this week as automakers race to meet runaway demand for the quintessentially American vehicles.

Jeep unveils new look and engine for 2019 Cherokee
Jeep unveils new look and engine for 2019 CherokeeWhen Jeep resurrected the Cherokee back in 2013 as a replacement for the little-loved Liberty, it's fair to say the styling wasn't exactly universally appreciated. It did have the Jeep signature features of a seven-slot grille, squared wings and the rest, but the front fascia was just a little too "out there" for some tastes. Now Jeep has gone some way towards taming the look of the Cherokee with the unveiling of a refreshed 2019 model at this week's Detroit Auto Show.

Embattled Israeli drugmaker Teva fined for foreign bribes
Embattled Israeli drugmaker Teva fined for foreign bribesIsrael's justice ministry said Monday it had fined pharmaceutical giant Teva $22 million for bribing foreign officials in a settlement that spares the company a potential criminal trial. The deal signed on Sunday comes a month after Teva announced plans to cut 14,000 jobs globally, triggering strikes in Israel and pressure from the government and the powerful Histadrut labour union. Israeli authorities had launched their own investigation "to examine the ramifications of the affair in Israel", the ministry said.

Whale Rescued After Being Trapped in 285 Feet of Braided Line
Whale Rescued After Being Trapped in 285 Feet of Braided LineThe animal expected to survive.

Palestinian leader calls Donald Trump's peace efforts 'slap of the century'
Palestinian leader calls Donald Trump's peace efforts 'slap of the century'Benjamin Netanyahu said Palestinian president Mahmoud Abbas was inadvertently helping Israel after the Palestinian leader delivered a furious speech denouncing Donald Trump and rejecting the US as a mediator for peace talks.  Mr Abbas spoke for more than two hours and said Mr Trump’s promise to deliver “the deal of the century” in the form of an Israeli-Palestinian peace deal had turned into “the slap of century” after the US recognised Jerusalem as Israel’s capital.  “We said no to Trump, we will not accept your project,” Mr Abbas said. “We will not accept for the US as a mediator, after what they did us.”  US-Palestinian relations have been in tatters since Mr Trump’s Jerusalem announcement in December and worsened further after the US administration threatened to cut aid to the UN agency which supports Palestinian refugees.   The White House had been expected to unveil a peace proposal in the spring but that plan looks uncertain as the Palestinians said they would refuse to take part in any negotiations brokered by the US and called for international mediation.  Mr Abbas’ speech in Ramallah, the Palestinian administrative capital in the occupied West Bank, was an unusual display of passion for the dour 82-year-old leader. At one point he told Mr Trump “may your home be demolished” - a colloquial Arabic expression of anger and frustration.  But despite his rhetoric, Mr Abbas announced no new policy steps. He did not cancel security coordination between Israel’s army and the Palestinian security forces nor rescind Palestinian recognition of Israel.  He also said he considered the 1993 Oslo Accords, which created the Palestinian Authority, to be dead but gave no indication of what he would do differently as a result.   Much of Mr Abbas’ speech was devoted to a rambling history lecture and Israeli leaders accused him of anti-Semitism he implied that 20th century European Jews preferred to stay in Europe and face the Holocaust rather than move to what is today Israel.  Jerusalem - Israel Mr Netanyahu  said Mr Abbas’ comments played into Israel’s narrative of the conflict. “He exposed what we have been saying all the time, that the root of the conflict is the basic refusal to recognise a Jewish state in any borders,” Mr Netanyahu said.  The Palestinians have recognised Israel since 1988 but reject Jewish settlements in the West Bank and insist on the right of Palestinian refugees from 1948 to return to their homes inside Israel - a demand Israel rejects.  UN vote to condemn Trump recognising Jerusalem as capital of Israel Low point in US-Palestinian relations In the buildup to the Central Council meeting on Sunday and Monday, Palestinian officials had stressed that all options were on the table for responding to Trump, including suspending the PLO's recognition of Israel. Abbas did not mention recognition but said the Oslo accords that led to the creation of his Palestinian Authority and envisioned a final resolution to the conflict were in effect finished. "I am saying that Oslo, there is no Oslo. Israel ended Oslo," he said, referring to persistent Israeli settlement building and other issues seen as eroding the possibility of a two-state solution to the conflict. The 121-member council will meet Monday to discuss strategy for responding to Trump's announcement, but Abbas offered few concrete policy proposals. Profile | Mahmoud Abbas Hugh Lovatt, Israel and Palestine Project Coordinator at the European Council for Foreign Relations, said while the speech was full of rhetoric, there was little noticeable policy. "It is safe to say that president Abbas has done little to improve US-Palestinian relations which have now reached their nadir," he told AFP. "Abbas's rambling speech was also noteworthy for what was not there - namely, any real vision for moving beyond the failed US-led Oslo paradigm. "Those hoping for a glimpse of a new Palestinian strategy to end the occupation or a shift towards a one-state solution will have been left disappointed." While Palestinian leaders have been outraged by Trump's moves, they also face difficult choices in how to respond as they seek to salvage remaining hopes of a two-state solution to the conflict. Earlier this month, Palestinian leaders said they will not be "blackmailed" after Trump threatened to cut aid worth more than $300 million annually to force them to negotiate. Trump says "we refused negotiations. May God demolish your house. When did we refuse?" asked an indignant Abbas.

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