Frank Fuhrer donates a large amount of his own money to ensure the club professional golf event is no different from the top-class events.
He wouldn’t have been penalized if he accidentally knocked his ball off of the tee, so why punish him after his ball moved on the green?
The fourth-ranked McIlroy was scheduled to play for Ireland as golf makes its return to the Olympics for the first time since 1904.
The manner in which the USGA handled the matter was widely criticized and caused Tour players to take to social media to express anger.
Johnson hit two great shots on the final hole a year ago at Chambers Bay but did not come away with a win after three-putting No. 18.
Johnson alerted an official on the fifth hole that his ball moved as he was getting ready to putt. He was penalized after the round.
The decision to postpone a decision on a possible penalty for Dustin Johnson was an embarrassment.
The American overcame a four-stroke deficit in the final round.
Generations of families take in Oakmont to watch golf and enjoy the holiday.
Johnson, playing in the pairing directly ahead of Shane Lowry, sidestepped two bogeys and a controversial rules violation to win the Open.
Dustin Johnson’ ball moved when he addressed it on the fifth green, which cost him a one-stroke penalty.
He added new meaning to the term “birdie” when he noticed a bird laying in the rough and picked it up.
Dustin Johnson, Andrew Landry are tied for second at 3 under. Lowry tees off his fourth round at 3:30 p.m.
Quest for elusive U.S. Open victory ends when popular left-hander fails to make 36-hole cut.
The Irishman was 5 under through 14 holes of the third round when play was called at 8:49 p.m.
The defending U.S. Open champion is leading the pack of younger golfers who are taking the reins of the sport.
Jason Day, the No. 1-ranked golfer in the world, stormed back as Oakmont Country Club dried out in the third round of the U.S. Open.
The U.S. Open will return to Oakmont Country Club in 2025, the 10th time the course has played host to the national championship.
The latest from Oakmont Country Club as the contenders battle their way toward Round Three of the 116th U.S. Open.
And a rookie is right there with them.
No active player has endured a longer drought in tournaments that matter the most.
Players such as McIlroy, Day, Fowler and Willett have rough starts at Oakmont.
Friday was an odd day for the PGA Tour rookie; it started with a 5 a.m. alarm.
The grounds at Oakmont Country Club received just over a half-inch of rain after 9 p.m. Thursday.
While the rain finally stopped, Oakmont’s maintenance never did, working tirelessly to prepare the course for golfers and spectators.
There are tweaks that could’ve been made to make the schedule more fair — including planning to play the final round on Monday.
Three separate storms blew through the first round of the U.S. Open, but play resumed this morning.
Three-time All-American at Arkansas got into the tournament through a qualifying tournament in Memphis.
Unlike many, this Kennedy resident and Pine-Richland graduate actually finished his first round, shooting a 6-over 76.
The first rain delay proved the foreboding forecast correct. The next two were for good measure.
Select members of the team, including Sidney Crosby and Phil Kessel, made appearances at the US Open.
Play was suspended twice while storms rolled through the region.
The U.S. Open, a four-day survival test, gets underway in Oakmont.
The Mustangs could not use their field or school to prepare for their PIAA championship appearance.
The most compelling storyline at this week’s U.S. Open at Oakmont Country Club doesn’t involve the young guns of golf.
Orthopedic surgeon Jim Bradley advises the No.1 golfer in the world on training and health issues.
Between the 2007 and 2016 U.S. Opens at Oakmont, Tiger Woods has gone through a downward spiral, confounding the golf and media realms.
World No. 3 golfer says discipline will be the key to winning the U.S. Open.
Dr. Jim Bradley was walking nine holes with Jason Day when he was pressed into duty.
The course’s trademark rough, thick as a thicket, has been snipped.
First-time U.S. Open participant Wes Short, Jr., the tournament’s oldest participant at 52, has reached a career peak at an unexpected time.
Now, he does not expect winning score to be par or under par at Oakmont this weekend.
Mike Davis, Brad Faxon, John Zimmers and Gil Hanse applauded the “special” Western Pennsylvania golf course in a forum Monday.
He also realizes that time is running out for him to accomplish such a feat, making his visit to Oakmont this week highly significant.
Weather forecasts predict rain ahead of U.S. Open at Oakmont Country Club.
The Turnpike is an undeniable presence at Oakmont, dividing the course in two, with 11 holes one on one side, seven on the other.
Mike Van Sickle, a Pine-Richland graduate, will be competing in his first U.S. Open this week in Oakmont.
William McGirt returns to play a very different Oakmont Country Club course.
Kennedy resident and Pine-Richland graduate has crunched the numbers and believes he has qualified to the tournament at Oakmont.
Reed Clarke makes sure the rules are observed on the course most days, and during the U.S. Open he’ll be monitoring the clubhouse.