Scoreboard roundup -- 1/18/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Tuesday's sports events:

Minnesota 112, New York 110
Golden State 102, Detroit 86

Buffalo 3, Ottawa 1
Washington 4, Winnipeg 3 (OT)
Carolina 7, Boston 1
NY Islanders 4 Philadelphia 3 (SO)
Vancouver 3, Nashville 1
Final Montreal 5, Dallas 3
Calgary 5, Florida 1
Tampa Bay 6, Los Angeles 4
Columbus at NY Islanders 7
Detroit at Philadelphia (Postponed)
Chicago at Edmonton (Postponed)

Baylor 77, West Virginia 68
Florida St. 79, Duke 78
Kansas 67, Oklahoma 64
Wisconsin 82, Northwestern 76
Houston 74, South Florida 55
Texas Tech 72, Iowa St. 60
Ohio St. 83, IUPUI 37
Loyola Chicago 77, Evansville 48
Kansas St. 66, Texas 65
Tennessee 68, Vanderbilt 60
UConn 76, Butler 59
Providence at Seton Hall (Postponed)

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NBA Social Justice Coalition vows to fight for voting rights

Kevin C. Cox/Getty Images

(NEW YORK) -- As the fight for voting rights stalls in Congress, the NBA Social Justice Coalition continues its call for lawmakers to act urgently to protect the right to vote.

The NBA Social Justice Coalition was formed in 2020, after the death of George Floyd and the shooting of Jacob Blake. The group, which includes players, owners and staffers, has advocated for policy changes regarding voting rights, criminal justice, policing and justice reform, by reaching out to lawmakers in targeted efforts in Congress and state and local legislatures.

Over the past two years, the group has been active across the country and in Washington, D.C.

Voting rights were at the forefront for the NBA Social Justice Coalition in 2020. The NBA opened up 23 league facilities to help increase voting participation by using them as polling locations and voter registration locations.

In 2021, NBA all-star forward Karl Anthony Towns, from the Minnesota Timberwolves, Steve Ballmer, the owner of the Los Angeles Clippers, and Caron Butler, an assistant coach of the Miami Heat, held a virtual roundtable with Sen. Tim Scott, R-S.C. and Rep. Karen Bass, D-Calif., on the topic of policing reform.

Last year, the group publicly endorsed the George Floyd Justice in Policing Act, and pushed for the passage of the EQUAL Act, a bill that seeks to eliminate the federal differences in sentencing between crack and powder cocaine.

Privately, the group has also held several bipartisan meetings with lawmakers.

Philadelphia 76ers coach Doc Rivers told ABC News, fighting for equal rights "has been part of my life throughout my life."

Born and raised in Chicago, Rivers, 60, grew up going to Operation Breadbasket, a 1960s era program that fought for jobs and services on behalf of the Black community.

Rivers was only three years old when the Voting Rights Act was signed into law in 1965 and stressed that Americans should not normalize the fight for voting rights.

"You should be able to vote and you should be fighting for everyone to be able to do it. And the more people you can get engaged in the fight to vote, which shouldn't be a fight anymore," he said.

The coach added, "We can't normalize it that for a long period of our history, and not just Black Americans, women, minorities, were kept out of the right the vote, which is literally the single most important thing about democracy being able to vote, and it's been attacked throughout my lifetime."

In August, the John Lewis Voting Rights Advancement Act passed in the House of Representatives. However, in the months since, the bill has stalled due to partisan gridlock.

Rivers told ABC News, "this shouldn't be controversial ... This has nothing to do with color. This has to do with equal rights."

"It's been made hard for targeted groups throughout my lifetime to vote, and I don't care if you're Democrat or Republican, the one thing that everybody should be fighting for is not making it harder to vote, but making it easier for everyone to vote," Rivers said

When asked what he would say to lawmakers today on the issue of voting rights, he said he'd simply ask them to protect his right to vote.

"Can you protect my right to vote? Don't make it harder for me, or certain groups make it easier for all groups. Protect our rights, and we love using the Constitution. That is constitutional," he said.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 1/17/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Monday's sports events:

Boston 104, New Orleans 92
Charlotte 97, New York 87
Washington 117, Philadelphia 98
Cleveland 114, Brooklyn 107
Memphis 119, Chicago 106
LA Clippers 139, Indiana 133
Atlanta 121, Milwaukee 114
Portland 98, Orlando 88Miami 104, Toronto 99
Phoenix 121, San Antonio 107
Dallas 104, Oklahoma City 102
LA Lakers 101, Utah 95

Detroit 3, Buffalo 2 (OT)
Colorado 4, Minnesota 3 (SO)
Arizona 5, Montreal 2
San Jose 6, Los Angeles 2
Seattle 3, Chicago 2 (SO)
NY Islanders 4, Philadelphia 1
St. Louis 5, Nashville 3
Pittsburgh 5, Vegas 3
New Jersey at Toronto (Postponed)

LA Rams 34, Arizona 11

Purdue 96, Illinois 88

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Novak Djokovic could be barred from playing in French Open

iStock/Pornpak Khunatorn

(PARIS) -- Serbian tennis star Novak Djokovic could be barred from competing in the French Open following the French Parliament’s adoption of a vaccine pass on Sunday.

Professional athletes, regardless of nationality, will now have to show their credentials and present a vaccine pass to access sports venues, France’s Minister of Sports Roxana Maracineanu told reporters on Monday.

Maracineanu had told French radio station France Info differently earlier this month, saying that athletes like Djokovic could benefit from exemptions "because the protocol, the health bubble of these major sporting events will allow it."

However, she said on Monday that the recent law to curb the spread of the new coronavirus passed by the French Parliament had changed the situation.

French lawmakers passed a controversial piece of legislation on Sunday that will require people 16 years and older to have a vaccine certificate to enter public places such as restaurants, cafés, bars and cinemas. The regulation will apply to sports venues as well, Maracineanu announced, saying she hoped for the French sports sector to become an "ambassador(s) of these measures on the international level."

Djokovic, who is unvaccinated, spent nearly a week in visa limbo in Australia, which has strict COVID-19 and vaccine rules for those entering the country. After a brief legal challenge, a judge ruled Djokovic had to leave the country.

The new vaccine pass regulation, which has not yet been promulgated, should come into force in the coming days.

Under these new regulations, athletes without a valid vaccine pass would not be allowed to compete French Open, which will be held in May in Paris.

A prior COVID-19 infection could make someone eligible for a vaccine pass, but only under strict conditions that need to be specified in a decree that will accompany the law, a spokesperson at the French Sports Ministry told ABC News.

The details of the decree should be announced at the end of the week and will reveal how long after a positive test that one's infection can act as a vaccine pass under the new regulation.


Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Beijing 2022 Olympics: Tickets won't be sold to public due to COVID-19

Lintao Zhang/Getty Images

(BEIJING) -- No public tickets will be sold to next month's Beijing Olympics due to COVID-19, the Beijing 2022 Organizing Committee said.

Instead, groups of spectators will be invited to the games, and "the organizers expect that these spectators will strictly abide by the COVID-19 countermeasures before, during and after each event," the Beijing 2022 Organizing Committee said.

The organizing committee said this change is due to the "grave and complicated situation of the COVID-19 pandemic and to ensure the safety of all participants and spectators."

The Opening ceremony is set for Friday, Feb. 4.

China is tightening travel restrictions for its capital ahead of the Olympics, requiring all travelers to Beijing to take a nucleic acid test within 72 hours of entry.

The testing rule, which will begin on Jan. 22, was announced after Beijing recorded its first omicron case this weekend in a suburb near many Olympic venues. Health authorities have sealed off the patient's residential compound and workplace.

ABC News' Morgan Winsor contributed to this report.

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Djokovic leaves Australia after losing appeal to reinstate visa

STR/AFPTV/AFP via Getty Images

(MELBOURNE) -- Novak Djokovic left Australia on Sunday after three federal judges upheld the decision to revoke his visa for the second time.

"I can confirm that Mr. Djokovic has now departed Australia," Alex Hawke, immigration minister, said in a statement.

Djokovic, escorted by border force guards, boarded Emirates flight EK409 to Dubai, immigration officials said. The 13-hour flight departed Melbourne at 10:39 p.m. local time.

After more than a week in limbo, the Serbian tennis star had been waiting for the court's final say on whether he would be allowed to stay to launch his title-defending bid at the Australian Open on Monday. The judges' unanimous decision arrived Sunday.

"I am extremely disappointed with the Court ruling to dismiss my application for judicial review of the Minister's decision to cancel my visa, which means I cannot stay in Australia and participate in the Australian Open," Djokovic said in a statement. "I respect the Court's ruling and I will cooperate with the relevant authorities in relation to my departure from the country."

"I welcome the decision to keep our borders strong and keep Australians safe," Prime Minister Scott Morrison said in a statement on Sunday. "As I said on Friday, Australians have made many sacrifices during this pandemic, and they rightly expect the result of those sacrifices to be protected."

His family put out a statement Sunday expressing their support for Djokovic and their disagreement with the judges' ruling.

"We are very disappointed with the decision of the Federal Court and the fact that Novak has to leave Australia. This was not just about sports and playing in the first Grand Slam of the season in which Novak has dominated for a decade, but also politics and all the interests that prevailed in this case," Djokovic's family said in a statement to ABC News. "Despite the scandalous behavior towards Novak, we believed that the sport would win. We believed that the fact confirmed by the court would be respected - that Novak has a valid visa, that justice will be served ... We believe that he will come out of this situation stronger, and that time will show what he has indisputably always confirmed so far, and that is that he is a great champion and a man."

Hawke, who canceled the visa, also said he welcomed the decision.

"Australia's strong border protection policies have kept us safe during the pandemic, resulting in one of the lowest death rates, strongest economic recoveries, and highest vaccination rates in the world," he said in a statement.

Djokovic had been scheduled to play on Monday, with his first-round match against fellow Serb Miomir Kecmanovic for the evening session. His position in the draw had been filled, The Australian Open said on Twitter.

Djokovic had appealed to reinstate his visa after it was canceled on Friday.

Both sides made their submissions and replies during Sunday's hearing. The debate focused on Djokovic's views on vaccination and whether those views constituted a public health threat.

The Djokovic legal team argued that Hawke misinterpreted media reports about the tennis star's stance on vaccination. Djokovic's lawyer Nick Wood said there's a lack of evidence to support the claim that Djokovic's presence in Australia could stoke anti-vaccination sentiment.

"Not a single line of evidence in the material before the minister provided any ... foundation whatsoever for the proposition of the mere presence of Mr. Djokovic in Australia ... may somehow, to use the minister's expression, foster anti-vaccination sentiment," said Wood.

The immigration minister's lawyer, Stephen Lloyd, said there is clear evidence of Djokovic's views on vaccination and that by staying in Australia it will encourage opposition to inoculation. Lloyd said Djokovic has become "an icon for anti-vaccination groups."

"That he's still unvaccinated reflects a choice on his part or remain unvaccinated when he could be vaccinated," Lloyd said.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 1/13/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Thursday's sports events:

Milwaukee 118, Golden State 99
New Orleans 113 L.A. Clippers 89
Final Memphis 116 Minnesota 108
Final Oklahoma City 130 Brooklyn 109
Final Denver 140 Portland 108

Columbus 6, Carolina 0
Tampa Bay 4, Vancouver 2
Boston 3, Philadelphia 2
Winnipeg 3, Detroit 0
NY Islanders 3, New Jersey 2
St. Louis 2, Seattle 1
Buffalo 4, Nashville 1
Chicago 3 Montreal 2 (OT)
Ottawa 4, Calgary 1
NY Rangers 3 San Jose 0
Los Angeles 6, Pittsburgh 2

Oregon 84, UCLA 81
Wisconsin 78, Ohio St. 68
Texas Tech 78, Oklahoma St. 57
DePaul 96, Seton Hall 92
Gonzaga 110, BYU 84
Southern Cal 81, Oregon St. 71
Arizona 76, Colorado 55

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 1/12/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Wednesday's sports events:

Washington 112, Orlando 106
Boston 119, Indiana 100
Charlotte 109, Philadelphia 98
Miami 115, Atlanta 91
New York 108, Dallas 85
Houston 128, San Antonio 124
Cleveland 111, Utah 91
Sacramento 125, LA Lakers 116
Brooklyn 138, Chicago 112

Boston 5, Montreal 1
Dallas 5, Seattle 2
Arizona 2, Toronto 1
Minnesota at Edmonton (Postponed)

Duke 76, Wake Forest 64
Michigan St. 71, Minnesota 69
LSU 64, Florida 58
Villanova 64, Xavier 60

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Former NFL star Eddie Jackson predicts who's heading to the Big Game

Elsa/Getty Images

(NEW YORK) -- Eddie Jackson may have hung up the helmet and cleats to pursue his passion in the culinary arts, but that hasn't stopped him from predicting who'll be in this year's Super Bowl.

The former NFL cornerback, who played for both the Dolphins and Patriots in the mid aughts, told ABC Audio he's having a "tough" time narrowing down who'll definitely be squaring off in California's SoFi Stadium on February 13 -- but, he does have an idea.

"My team is the 49ers. They're in the playoffs, so I would like to see the 49ers make it through the playoffs," said Jackson, adding that he also sees the possibility of a "Green Bay situation."  His dream Super Bowl matchup, he says, is the 49ers versus the Patriots.  Despite that, Jackson knows things can change in an instant because "the games are crazy" this season.

Jackson knows the uncertainty is making some fans anxious and leaning on superstitions to feel they have some effect on the game.  But, if you think what you drink, eat or how you stand in the room will somehow help your team win, the former NFL star laughed, "No, fans don't have any power whatsoever."

The BBQ Brawl star does admit he used to be superstitious back in the day, adding he would "have my uniform set up in my locker a certain way and I would do it backwards. Normally, your jersey is up top and your pants are on bottom... Didn't say it worked, but you know!"

Jackson adds superstitions make "the game much more interesting if you're watching it." It also makes things more interesting for the players because, "You want the fans to be involved. That's what it's all about.  At the end of the day, we play the game for the fans."

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Texas man charged with giving 2020 Olympic athletes performance drugs

Catherine McQueen/Getty Images

(NEW YORK) -- A naturopathic therapist who operates out of El Paso, Texas, has been charged with distributing multiple performance-enhancing drugs to at least two athletes for the purpose of cheating at the 2020 Summer Games in Tokyo, federal prosecutors in New York said.

The charges against Eric Lira are the first brought under the Rodchenkov Anti-Doping Act, a measure signed into law in December 2020 that outlaws doping schemes at international sports competitions, including the Olympics.

Lira, 41, allegedly obtained misbranded human growth hormone and the blood building drug erythropoietin in advance of the Tokyo Games from sources in Central and South America. According to the criminal complaint, he distributed them to two athletes who were identified only as “Athlete-1” and “Athlete-2.”

“At a moment that the Olympic Games offered a poignant reminder of international connections in the midst of a global pandemic that had separated communities and countries for over a year, and at a moment that the Games offered thousands of athletes validation after years of training, Eric Lira schemed to debase that moment by peddling illegal drugs,” U.S. Attorney Damian Williams said.

The complaint quoted from encrypted communications in which Lira and Athlete-1 allegedly discussed the drugs.

On June 13 “Athlete-1 wrote to LIRA, ‘So I took 2000ui of the E [erythropoietin] yesterday, is it safe to take a test this morning?’ LIRA replied, ‘Good day [Athlete-1] . . . . 2000 ui is a low dosage.’ Athlete-1 replied further, ‘Remember I took it Wednesday and then yesterday again / I wasn’t sure so I didn’t take a test / I just let them go so it will be a missed test,’” the complaint said.

Athlete-1 was suspended from Olympic competition on July 30, 2021, after she was found to have used human growth hormone, according to the U.S. Attorney's Office. She was banned from the 100m semi-finals, a description that matches Nigerian sprinter Blessing Okagbare.

Lira is also accused of conspiring with others to violate drug misbranding and adulteration laws, the U.S. Attorney's Office said.

He made his initial appearance via Zoom before Judge Miguel Torres in Texas on Wednesday, the day he was arrested.

Lira said he has not yet hired an attorney but plans to. The judge appointed a public defender to at least handle his next court date Tuesday.

He remains detained.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Novak Djokovic apologizes for 'error of judgement' in new statement

TPN/Getty Images

(MELBOURNE) -- Tennis world No. 1 Novak Djokovic is apologizing for an "error of judgement" related to an in-person interview he conducted last month after being exposed to COVID-19 as he continues to fight to stay in Australia and compete in the first major of the year.

Djokovic, who is tied for first all time with 20 major wins, released a new statement Wednesday midday local time in Melbourne explaining the timeline of several public appearances around when he tested positive for COVID in December -- which he says should allow him to compete in the Australian Open despite apparently not being vaccinated.

"I want to address the continuing misinformation about my activities and attendance at events in December leading up to my positive PCR COVID test result," he wrote in an Instagram post. "This is information which needs to be corrected, particularly in the interest of alleviating broader concern in the community about my presence in Australia, and to address matters which are very hurtful and concerning to my family."

Djokovic said he attended a basketball game in his home country of Serbia on Dec. 14, where he later found out several people had tested positive for the virus. He took a rapid test two days later, despite no symptoms, and was found to be negative, he wrote. He took a PCR test -- which are generally more accurate than rapid tests -- "out of an abundance of caution" on the same day.

The next day he took another rapid test that was negative prior to presenting awards to children at a tennis event. Photos from the event show Djokovic on stage presenting the awards to children while not wearing a mask.

He said he was feeling well and did not find out he had tested positive for COVID-19 on the PCR test until after attending the event.

But Djokovic also admitted in Wednesday's post that he continued on with an interview and photoshoot with the French outlet L'Equipe despite being aware of his positive PCR result and said his attendance was “an error of judgement.”

"I felt obliged to go ahead and conduct the L'Equipe interview as I didn't want to let the journalist down, but did ensure I socially distanced and wore a mask except when my photograph was being taken," he wrote. "When I went home after the interview to isolate for the required period, on reflection, this was an error of judgement and I accept that I should have rescheduled this commitment."

Djokovic was turned away by officials when trying to enter Australia last week, saying the country's strict COVID restrictions prevented him from competing. Djokovic has been open previously about not getting vaccinated and officials said he did not submit a valid medical excuse to not receive a shot.

But the tennis star won his case in court on Monday to overturn his visa cancellation and began training for the event even as Australian government officials said they were debating whether to use discretionary powers to revoke the defending champion's visa.

In Wednesday's statement, Djokovic said someone from his team had incorrectly filled out the form that claimed he had not left Spain for 14 days prior to traveling to Australia -- even though a post on Instagram showed him with Serbian handball player Petar Djordjic in their home country on Christmas.

"My agent sincerely apologises for the administrative mistake in ticking the incorrect box about my previous travel before coming to Australia," Djokovic wrote. "This was a human error and certainly not deliberate. We are living in challenging times in a global pandemic and sometimes these mistakes can occur."

He said he'd submitted paperwork to the Australian government to clear up the error, a fact reiterated in a statement from Immigration Minister Alex Hawke.

In a statement given Wednesday local time, Hawke told ABC News: "Mr. Djokovic’s lawyers have recently provided lengthy further submissions and supporting documentation said to be relevant to the possible cancellation of Mr Djokovic’s visa. Naturally, this will affect the timeframe for a decision."

The Australian Open begins on Jan. 17. Djokovic has won the tournament the last three years and nine times overall.

ABC News' Britt Clennett contributed to this report.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

US speedskater makes Winter Olympic team thanks to teammate's selfless act

Stacy Revere/Getty Images

(MILWAUKEE) -- Erin Jackson, a 20-year-old American long track speedskater from Ocala, Florida, narrowly had her dreams dashed of making her second Winter Olympic team.

At the U.S. long-track speedskating trials on Friday, Jackson -- the current No. 1 in World Cup rankings for the women's 500-meter -- had a costly slip on the backstretch of the ice that placed her one spot shy of qualifying. However, Olympic bronze medal speedskater and longtime friend Brittany Bowe, who qualified for three events at this year's games, selflessly relinquished her qualifying spot in the women's 500-meter to Jackson.

"It's hard to even put it into words. I'm beyond grateful and humbled and just, I'm happy," Jackson said, standing alongside her teammate in an interview with NBC Sports after the event. "I've known her almost my whole life -- growing up with her in Ocala, [Florida] looking up to her -- I've always known what an incredible person she is and it's really showing."

After seeing the "unfortunate slip," Bowe said, "I knew in my mind before that night was even over that if it had to come down to a decision of mine, she could have my place."

"Erin has earned her right to be on this 500-meter team. She's ranked No. 1 in the world and no one's more deserving than her to get an opportunity to bring Team USA home a medal," she said.

Jackson took to Instagram after officially qualifying to thank Bowe and share the news.

"Definitely not the way I imagined qualifying for my second Olympic team... but I guess I had to one-up my story from the 2018 Trials. I'm incredibly grateful and humbled by the kindness of Brittany Bowe in helping me to secure a chance at reaching my goals in Beijing 2022," she wrote in the caption. "She's an amazing friend, teammate, and mentor and this is an act I'll never forget. You can bet I'll be the loudest voice in the oval cheering for her in the 1000 and 1500 next month."

To summarize for fans and followers who may not have seen how the trials played out, Jackson said: "I almost fell in the qualifying race and ended up finishing third, which was one spot short of Olympic qualification. Brittany, who won the race, declined her position in the 500m to open up a spot for me on the team. (She will still compete in her two other distances)."

Jackson, who switched from inline skating and training, made Olympic team history four years ago as the first Black woman to qualify for the U.S. Olympic team in long-track speedskating.

The opening ceremonies for the Beijing Olympics are set to take place Feb. 4.

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

WATCH: Georgia Bulldogs beat Alabama Crimson Tide in CFB playoffs, 33-18

Jeffrey Brown/Icon Sportswire via Getty Images

(INDIANAPOLIS) -- The University of Georgia claimed its first college football national championship in 41 years. The Bulldogs defeated the Alabama Crimson Tide 33-18 Monday night.

Amy Robach of ABC's Good Morning America reports from Indianapolis:

Georgia's MVP quarterback Stetson Bennett talks about the team's big win on Good Morning America:

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Scoreboard roundup -- 1/10/22


(NEW YORK) -- Here are the scores from Monday's sports events:

Detroit 126, Utah 116
Charlotte 103, Milwaukee 99
New York 111, San Antonio 96
Philadelphia 111, Houston 91
Boston 101, Indiana 98 (OT)
Cleveland 109, Sacramento 108
Portland 114, Brooklyn 108

Boston 7, Washington 3
Colorado 4, Seattle 3
Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 1
Columbus at Montreal (Postponed)
Tampa Bay at New Jersey (Postponed)
Minnesota at Winnipeg (Postponed)
Ottawa at Edmonton (Postponed)

Georgia 33, Alabama 18

Copyright © 2022, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.

Tennis star Novak Djokovic wins visa appeal in Australia

Oscar Gonzalez/NurPhoto via Getty Images

(MELBOURNE) -- The Australian government has overturned a decision to cancel Novak Djokovic's visa, saying the Serbian tennis star will be released immediately from immigration detention.

Djokovic had been detained upon arrival for the Australian Open, where he was set to defend his Grand Slam title. The Australian Border Force canceled Djokovic's visa and denied him entry into the country, saying he could have been deported.

Djokovic’s legal team argued that border officials failed to give valid notice of the intention to cancel his visa and that he did everything asked of him for quarantine-free travel.

Judge Anthony Kelly ordered on Monday that the Australian government pay for Djokovic's legal costs, that his passport be returned to him and that he be released from immigration detention within 30 minutes of the ruling.

The Australian Open is scheduled to begin Jan. 17.

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