2018 ScheduleAll times ET
Daedra Charles-Furlow, a two-time national champion at Tennessee and a Women's Basketball Hall of Famer, has died at the age of 49.
The consensus player of the year, South Carolina's A'ja Wilson, was selected by the Las Vegas Aces with the first pick in the WNBA draft. Aces coach Bill Laimbeer says Wilson is ready for the pros.
Cappie Pondexter, 35, has signed with the Los Angeles Sparks. She is a three-time All-WNBA first-team selection and has won two WNBA titles.
Guard Odyssey Sims, who averaged 15.9 points and 3.6 assists in the playoffs last season, has re-signed with the Sparks.
There were milestones, business and technology advancements, and the emergence of young stars. Here are the developments that stood out most this season -- and how they might impact the WNBA in 2018.
It started with a rush for Chelsea Gray and the Sparks, but the WNBA Finals ended in disappointment after a Game 5 loss in Minnesota.
One year after a heartbreaking loss to the Sparks at home in Game 5, Lindsay Whalen and the Lynx got one back, led by a gritty point guard who refused to let it happen again -- especially on the same court she starred on in college.
Minnesota dethroned Los Angeles to win its fourth title in seven years. But with a competitive and entertaining WNBA Finals that once again went the distance, it felt as if the entire league won.
Sylvia Fowles had 17 points and broke her own WNBA Finals record by grabbing 20 rebounds to lead the Minnesota Lynx to their fourth championship in seven years, with an 85-76 victory over the Los Angeles Sparks in Game 5 on Wednesday night.