DUBLIN, Ohio (AP) Donald Trump is losing business to Mexico - a prestigious golf tournament at his resort at Doral.
The PGA Tour announced that a World Golf Championship, which attracts the best players in the world and has been at Trump-owned Doral in South Florida since 2007, is relocating to Mexico City next year.
The decision incensed Trump, who suggested in a Fox News interview with Sean Hannity, ''I hope they have kidnapping insurance.''
More from FoxSports
Cadillac did not renew its title sponsorship of the event, and PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem said another sponsor that wanted to be at Doral could not be found. The tour signed a seven-year deal with Grupo Salinas, a group of Mexico City companies overseen by chairman Ricardo Salinas.
That means Doral, the longest-running PGA Tour event in Florida dating to 1962, will not have a tournament next year.
Finchem said the move had nothing to do with politics, only finances.
LAUSANNE, Switzerland (AP) - Olympic leaders took action on two fronts, ramping up efforts to keep drug cheats out of the upcoming Olympics in Rio de Janeiro and recommending the inclusion of baseball-softball and four other sports for the 2020 Tokyo Games.
The IOC executive board agreed to double its budget for pre-games drug testing to $500,000, to target athletes from Russia, Kenya and Mexico, and to extend retesting of stored doping samples to include medal winners from the 2008 and 2012 Olympics.
''We want to make sure any targeted athletes who have a positive result will be stopped from competing in Rio,'' IOC spokesman Mark Adams said. ''That is for us the No. 1 priority.''
Meantime, the board backed the proposed inclusion of baseball-softball, surfing, karate, sport climbing and skateboarding for Tokyo. Under new IOC rules, local organizers can propose the inclusion of at least one additional sport for their games.
The five sports, which were proposed for inclusion last year by Tokyo organizers, were presented as a package and they will go to a vote of the full IOC at its session in Rio in August on the eve of the games.
PHILADELPHIA (AP) - A federal appeals court in Philadelphia says it won't reconsider a ruling that upholds the potential $1 billion settlement of NFL concussion claims.
Critics of the plan for retired players had hoped the full court would reconsider the approval granted by a three-judge panel in April. They say the lead players' lawyers traded away compensation for chronic traumatic encephalopathy, or CTE, to boost awards for less common problems.
The settlement plan could pay several million dollars to young players with severe neurological diseases, but most ex-players would get far less.
The settlement also offers medical monitoring to more than 20,000 retirees for the next 65 years.
The challengers still could appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court.
ASHBURN, Va. (AP) - The NFL and the Washington Redskins say there's no evidence indicating medical records are at risk after an athletic trainer's laptop was stolen in April.
The Redskins confirmed that someone broke through the window of a trainer's locked car April 15 in Indianapolis and took a computer. Deadspin reported that the computer included medical records from the past 13 years' worth of scouting combines.
The Redskins said in a statement that no social security numbers, protected health information under HIPAA laws or financial information was stolen or is ''at risk of exposure.'' The laptop was password-protected but not encrypted.
NFL spokesman Brian McCarthy said in an email the league is aware of the situation and there is no evidence that the thief accessed any information on the computer. He said the information on the laptop belonged to the Redskins and the NFL Electronic Medical Records system was not compromised.
WACO, Texas (AP) - Ken Starr resigned as Baylor University's chancellor a week after the former prosecutor who led the investigation of the Bill Clinton-Monica Lewinsky scandal was removed as the school's president over its handling of sexual assault complaints against football players.
Starr, who will continue to teach at the law school, told ESPN's ''Outside the Lines'' in an interview that he didn't know about the allegations of sexual assault involving members of Baylor's vaunted football program until media reports first surfaced in 2015 during a player's trial.
The school hired Philadelphia law firm Pepper Hamilton to investigate allegations surrounding the football team last year. It released its findings last week, determining that under Starr's leadership, Baylor did little to respond to accusations of sexual assault involving football players over several years.
LUBBOCK, Texas (AP) - Jail records show that a second Texas Tech football player who was kicked off the team last month has been charged with burglary.
Records show 18-year-old Trace Keaton Ellison was arrested on a charge of burglary of a habitation, a second-degree felony punishable by up to 20 years in prison.
Jail records don't list attorney information for Ellison, who was released on $5,000 bond. Details on the allegations weren't immediately released.
Twenty -year-old Robert James Castaneda was arrested Friday on the same charge. He was released after paying $5,000 bond.
Texas Tech coach Kliff Kingsbury kicked Castaneda and Ellison off the team on May 5 for ''failure to uphold student-athlete expectations.'' Ellison, from Frisco Centennial, would have been a redshirt freshman tackle.
Sophomore linebacker Dakota Allen was also dismissed.
CLEVELAND (AP) - Cleveland Indians outfielder Marlon Byrd has been suspended 162 games for testing positive a second time for a performance-enhancing drug.
MLB officials said that Byrd tested positive for Ipamorelin, a growth hormone releasing peptide.
Byrd was suspended for 50 games in 2012 shortly after he was released by Boston. Major League Baseball increased its penalty for a second offense in 2014 from 100 games to a full season.
Byrd's lawyer Jay Reisinger said in a statement that the positive test resulted from a tainted supplement. He says Byrd won't appeal the suspension.