Partner im RedaktionsNetzwerk Deutschland
Radio Logo
Der Stream des Senders startet in {time} Sek.
Sporting Witness

Sporting Witness

Podcast Sporting Witness
Podcast Sporting Witness

Sporting Witness


Verfügbare Folgen

5 von 300
  • The most controversial three seconds in basketball history
    It's 50 years since the Soviet Union and the USA battled out the 1972 Olympic men's basketball final. It ended up being one of the most controversial matches in history. The Americans thought they were champions, but the Soviets won it at the death in very unusual circumstances. The USA team have never accepted their silver medals. Ben Henderson spoke to Ivan Edeshko, who made the game-winning ‘golden pass’ for the USSR. (Photo from Bettmann via Getty Images: USSR players celebrate beating the USA in the 1972 Olympic men's basketball final)
  • Sydney Olympics’ vault fault
    At the Sydney Olympics in 2000, one mistake with a piece of gymnastics equipment changed the course of a final. It wasn't properly acknowledged at the time and even now, is one of the biggest Olympic mistakes that barely anyone has heard about. Australian former gymnast Allana Slater describes how she spotted the error. (Getty Images: Allana Slater competing on the vault)
  • Nick Skelton's bid for gold
    British showjumper Nick Skelton competed in six Olympic games in his quest to win a medal, even coming back from a career ending injury. Having started riding when he was three years old, Nick won many titles, and it was the lure of the Olympics that kept him competing. (Getty Images: Nick Skelton at the 2012 Olympics)
  • The first Women's Euros
    Between 1982 and 1984, UEFA held the first European Competition for Women's Football. 16 teams battled it out across Europe. The final was between Sweden and England. Rachel Naylor speaks to the Swedish captain Anette Börjesson. (Photo: Anette Börjesson (left) shakes hands with England captain Carol Thomas before the second leg of the 1984 final in Luton. Credit: Empics/Peter Robinson)
  • Yohann Gene - The Tour de France's first black cyclist
    After 14 years training and riding in a variety of tours, cyclist Yohann Gene from Guadeloupe, finally earned approval from his coach and was selected to race in the 2011 Tour De France. He then made history by becoming the first black man to finish the brutal race. (Getty Images: Yohann Gene in the Tour de France)

Über Sporting Witness


Hören Sie Sporting Witness, 1LIVE und viele andere Radiosender aus aller Welt mit der

Sporting Witness

Sporting Witness

Jetzt kostenlos herunterladen und einfach Radio & Podcasts hören.

Google Play StoreApp Store

Sporting Witness: Zugehörige Sender