Racing Most Commented

Boston College Women Win

by Sail Staff, Posted May 28, 2008
The First Women’s Title in Boston College History

By Kimball Livingston

Newport, Rhode Island
They came into the third and final day of racing in second place after moving up from seventh on day two—that's fast climbing, and they kept right on going. The women of Boston College moved into the overall lead on three back-to-back wins by A-Division


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Wild Design

by Sail Staff, Posted May 27, 2008
If you thought the new Puma il mostro was wild looking from a graphic-design standpoint, Team Russia’s new steed is currently the heavy-weight champ of “different” from a design perspective. The boat, designed by UK-based designer Rob Humphreys and built by Green Marine (also in the UK), features distinctive spray rails on its bow section; long chines that run from the
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A Magic Third for Peyron

by Sail Staff, Posted May 24, 2008
By Kimball Livingston

And now he stands alone.

With a crossing time of 12 days, 11 hours, , Lock Peyron won an unprecedented 3rd solo transatlantic race on Saturday, bringing Gitana Eighty across the finish line of the Artemis Transat with seven hours to spare over his nearest rival—and that was after diverting to pick up Vincent Riou from his imperiled


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Drawing Near

by Sail Staff, Posted May 22, 2008
This year’s Artemis Transat Race will go down in the record books as a race that no one wanted to lead: If you did, chances were good that you might face the woes of Michel Desjoyeaux, Seb Josse, and Vincent Riou, all of whom were doing well; all of whom were forced to retire due to either collision with marine life (Desjoyeaux and Riou) or gear failure (Josse). Now the race has taken a brighter
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PRB Seizes Transat Lead

by Sail Staff, Posted May 18, 2008

Artemis Transat competitors sailed out of their position-blackout period on Sunday, and for the Open 60s the retirement of race leader Sbastien Josse and BT changes the picture in a big way. The mainsail headcar is broken on BT, the sea state prevented Josse from going aloft, and the decision to turn around was a necessary bitter pill. Josse said, "Pulling out is a big


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