Last week, at the International Triathlon Union’s Grand Final, Jonny Brownlee nearly lost consciousness a quarter-mile from the finish line. This is the most recent example of a trend that seems to plague the sport.

Cycling and track athletes cause a stir when they're caught cheating—but in smaller (and less well-funded) arenas, others may be getting away with it

The company’s financial woes have little to do with the sport, and everything to do with changing fashion tastes and questionable business decisions

Surfer Jamie O’Brien and his team made the fiery stunt look easy. But turns out, it took months of planning and some very specific gear to get right.

Leadville, Western States, and the New York Marathon all use some type of lottery system to determine entrants as well

Yes, Happy Meals, according to recent research, make for a surprisingly effective post-exercise meal. But the real takeaway has nothing to do with the Golden Arches: real food—not expensive bars or scientifically formulated shakes—is almost always best.

Convince the computer you're clean and you get the Clean Protocol program's seal of approval. Any takers?

The fitness giant works hard to polish their public image—to the extent of confronting or even suing those who criticize CrossFit on social media. What gives?

An Ohio CrossFit affiliate says an academic study got stats about injury rates in the popular workout program wrong. And it’s suing the researchers behind the data. Should science be scared?

A handful of entrepreneurs and nutritionists think it's time to start enhancing meat with the kind of healthy fat found in fish. And the new omega-3 beef is headed for a store near you.

When we published "Is CrossFit Killing Us?" fans of the workout went berserk, attempting to discredit the story, the research, and Outside. But the risk of injury is quite real—and it's the last thing CrossFit wants you to know.