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Rio Olympic schedules for every sport

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NBC Universal will air or live stream every event of the Rio Olympics, with competition starting Aug. 3, the Opening Ceremony on Aug. 5 and medal events beginning Aug. 6.

The 6,755 total hours of coverage beats the 5,535 hours from the 2012 London Games.

Of those hours, 260.5 will be on NBC. On most days, primetime broadcasts will be 8 p.m.-midnight ET/PT, daytime from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. ET/PT, late night from 12:35-1:35 a.m. ET/PT and replays from 1:35-4:30 a.m. ET/PT.

OlympicTalk will provide timely updates on the biggest news during the Games. NBCOlympics.com will provide additional coverage, including all live streams.

The NBCOlympics.com TV listings are here.

An Olympic daily roadmap with a few key events per day is here.

Here is the complete, daily schedule for every sport at the Rio Olympics:

Archery — SCHEDULE
Badminton — SCHEDULE
Basketball — SCHEDULE
Beach Volleyball — SCHEDULE
Boxing — SCHEDULE
Canoe/Kayak — SCHEDULE
Cycling — SCHEDULE
Diving — SCHEDULE
Equestrian — SCHEDULE
Fencing — SCHEDULE
Field Hockey — SCHEDULE
Golf — SCHEDULE
Gymnastics — SCHEDULE
Handball — SCHEDULE
Judo — SCHEDULE
Modern Pentathlon — SCHEDULE
Rowing — SCHEDULE
Rugby — SCHEDULE
Sailing — SCHEDULE
Shooting — SCHEDULE
Soccer — SCHEDULE
Swimming — SCHEDULE
Synchronized Swimming — SCHEDULE
Table Tennis — SCHEDULE
Taekwondo — SCHEDULE
Tennis — SCHEDULE
Track and Field — SCHEDULE
Triathlon — SCHEDULE
Volleyball — SCHEDULE
Water Polo — SCHEDULE
Weightlifting — SCHEDULE
Wrestling — SCHEDULE

MORE: Daily highlights of Rio Olympic schedule

Magnus Cort Nielsen wins Tour de France stage ahead of Pyrenees

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CARCASSONNE, France (AP) — Magnus Cort Nielsen of Denmark sprinted away from two other challengers to win Stage 15 of the Tour de France on Sunday.

The Astana rider claimed his first career win at the Tour after staying ahead of Ion Izagirre and Bauke Mollema in a sprint over the final 200 meters of the hilly 181.5-kilometer (112.7-mile) leg from Millau that finished in a long descent to Carcassonne.

The three riders were the last of a breakaway group of 29 cyclists.

Geraint Thomas in the yellow jersey, second-placed Chris Froome, and the rest of the overall contenders were in a pack more than 10 minutes behind and had not finished yet.

The race will have a rest day on Monday. That pause precedes the four days in the Pyrenees, followed by the individual time trial on the penultimate day of the race.

The racing returns on Tuesday with Stage 16, a 218-kilometer mountain trek from Carcassonne to Bagneres-de-Luchon.

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TOUR DE FRANCE: StandingsTV Schedule | Riders to Watch

Matthew Centrowitz grabs first Diamond League win; 3rd fastest women’s mile ever

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Matthew Centrowitz notched the second-biggest international win of his career, grabbing his first Diamond League victory in a 1500m in London on Sunday.

In Rio, Centrowitz became the first U.S. Olympic 1500m champion in 108 years. Centrowitz has five U.S. titles and two world championships medals but before Sunday had a best Diamond League 1500m finish of third.

Centrowitz redeemed himself at the London Olympic Stadium, a place where he finished fourth at the 2012 Games, missing a medal by four hundredths of a second.

On Sunday, he surged to win on the inside in the final straightaway, holding off Australian Ryan Gregson by .13. The race lacked the world’s top 1500m runners this year — Kenya’s Timothy Cheruiyot and Elijah Manangoi. Centrowitz was seventh in a stronger field in Monaco on Friday.

Full London results are here. The Diamond League moves to Birmingham, Great Britain, for its next meet Aug. 18.

In other events, Ethiopian-born Dutchwoman Sifan Hassan clocked the third-fastest women’s mile ever, 4:14.71. Only Svetlana Masterkova‘s 4:12.56 from 1996 and Genzebe Dibaba‘s 4:14.30 from 2016 were faster.

Jamaica may have found a new sprint star in Akeem Bloomfield. The 20-year-old won the 200m in 19.81 seconds, the fastest time by a Jamaican since Bolt’s last 200m at the Rio Olympics, against a field that lacked American Noah Lyles, who has the fastest time of 2018 of 19.65.

Kendra Harrison clocked the world’s fastest 100m hurdles of 2018, 12.36 seconds, on the second anniversary of her world record 12.20 on the same track. Harrison also bettered Olympic champion Brianna McNeal for the third time in four head-to-heads since Rio.

Kenyan Emmanuel Korir won the 800m in 1:42.05, the world’s fastest time since the epic London 2012 final won by countryman David Rudisha at the same Olympic Stadium.

South African Luvo Manyonga won the long jump with an 8.58-meter leap. The Rio silver medalist and world champion beat the last two Olympic gold medalists — American Jeff Henderson (fifth, 8.20 meters) and the retiring Brit Greg Rutherford (10th, 7.55 meters).

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