Kentucky Town Elects Three-Year-Old Pit Bull As Its MayorBrynneth Pawltro, a pit bull, was elected mayor of Kentucky town Rabbit Hash. She's not the first dog to be elected mayor in the town.
2017 SEC Basketball Tournament PreviewSEC teams outside the top four are on the bubble, so the SEC Tournament, which starts tonight, should be hotly contested.
Weekend Guide To The Kentucky DerbyPut on your finest, brightly colored outfits and your large hats and make plans to spend time at the Kentucky Derby this spring.
The 5 Tallest Water Slides In The WorldAn introduction to the world's tallest waterslides
Kellogg: Kentucky Could Win NCAA TournamentCBS Sports' Clark Kellogg is around to keep everyone in check and well-informed on all that is going on with all 68 teams, and he talks about who can win it all and who should have made it in.
One-And-Done Hurts March MadnessCollege basketball would be more enjoyable if marquee players stayed in school longer. But those dynasty days aren't coming back.
Pot Business Leaders Shell Out $2,700 For A Seat To Support Rand Paul In DenverIt's a first for the marijuana industry in Colorado -- the first major-party presidential candidate is seeking support from people in the weed business.
Nuggets Continue Pre-Draft Workouts, Tuesday's Gets PhysicalThe Denver Nuggets held more pre-draft workouts on Monday and Tuesday.
Five Things: Duke Dominates And Badgers Beat The UnbeatenThe Blue Devils and Badgers play for the title tonight at 9:18 p.m. ET on CBS.
Five NCAA Tournament Teams That Could Beat KentuckyKentucky enters the NCAA Tournament undefeated at 34-0, and for the most part of the season have looked dominant, but that doesn't mean there aren't a handful teams that could potentially upset the Wildcats
Colorado Won't See Upcoming Solar Eclipse, But Will Come Close In 2017A total solar eclipse is set to happen for parts of the world on March 20, 2015.
Clean-Air Rules Assailed In Denver As Too Much, Too LittleHundreds of people across the country lined up Tuesday to tell the Environmental Protection Agency that its new rules for power-plant pollution either go too far or not far enough.