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As the Warriors coach wrapped up his postgame press conference after Golden State's win over the Cleveland Cavaliers in Game 2 of the NBA Finals on Sunday, he took a little jab at LeBron James, who didn't have the most enjoyable experience with the media after Game 1.

After first saying he knew the game was tied, Smith backtracked saying, "I can't say I was sure of anything at that point".

While there are plenty of legitimate questions to pose to the Cavs players, not every question is a good one and with the players obviously on edge, it's in reporters best interest to word their questions as best they can.

The Cavs can't seem to stop the Warriors when it really matters.

LeBron James has 22 points, 12 assists and eight rebounds, and the Cavaliers got a strong third quarter from Kevin Love. He scored 29 points, collected nine rebounds and dished out 13 assists.

Game 1 of the NBA Finals was an epic back and forth classic that ended with controversy after Tristan Thompson was ejected for apparently throwing an elbow at Stephen Curry as he drove to the basket.

In his 15th season, Cleveland Cavaliers star forward LeBron James is still playing some of the best basketball of his career. Of course the Warriors pulled away in overtime for the win in a game they should have lost, not even counting the missed calls referees made in the closing minute that helped secure the Warriors the win. During Game 1, he was poked in the face, and left with a bright red mark on his eye. It was a solid game.




McGee scored the first four points as Golden State made its initial seven shots and 10 of 11.

But that wasn't enough, either. He was met with ironic cheers from Golden State fans when he came onto the court, and the crowd chanted "MVP" as he went to the free-throw line. They have won their next eight playoff games at Quicken Loans Arena.

The Warriors have held steady as a double-digit favorite for Sunday night's game against Cleveland.

In the first game of the 2018 NBA Finals,J.R. Smith made one of the most memorable and costly mistakes in NBA history.

Steph Curry catches fire from deep, going 9-for-17 from deep in Game 2.

But the benches and role players, on paper and with Iguodala sidelined, are closer than we think.


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