1978. That year for those who follow horse racing is well known as the last time we saw a horse take home all three legs of the Triple Crown.
The slightly shorter distance of the Preakness and the likelihood of another manageable pace makes Dortmund a solid play at odds of 3-1 or better.
Barring any surprise late entries, this year’s Preakness will have one of the smallest fields in over a decade.
Gary Stevens came within a length of his fourth Kentucky Derby win when Firing Line finished second to American Pharoah.
Among the best reasons to go to the Preakness Stakes this year are the pure spectacle of the event and a chance to visit the historical city of Baltimore.
California Chrome can breathe easy — he may wear a nasal strip when he goes for the Triple Crown in the Belmont Stakes.
California Chrome might abandon his Triple Crown bid if New York officials do not allow the colt to wear a nasal strip in the Belmont Stakes.
We here at CBS Local Sports have taken an interest in the names of horses who have won the Preakness Stakes. While most are pretty stately (kudos Knight of Ellerslie, 1884), others are, well, pretty weird. Behold the 11 weirdest names of horses that have won the Preakness…
Ring Weekend will try to become the eighth gelding to win the Preakness, and the first since Funny Cide in 2003.
If Art Sherman has one worry about California Chrome, it’s the colt’s health.