Today in sports: The NBA in Sacramento looks unlikely, Rick Santorum talks up his fantasy baseball team, and Londoners worry long airport lines will ruin the Olympics.

The $391 million arena deal that was supposed to keep the NBA in Sacramento is unraveling in spectacularly public fashion. Over the past 48 hours, city leaders and ownership have been increasingly at odds. City business leaders called on commissioner David Stern to force the Maloof family to sell the team, while George Maloof said mayor Kevin Johnson never sent him a marked-up term sheet following their non-binding agreement in February. "Where'sour term sheet? Where's our term sheet" he asked reporters at a press conference in New York, where the league's Board of Governors is holding meetings to determine what in the world is happening out there. Commissioner David Stern is already raising a white flag, saying he's "hopeful but not optimistic" that the deal can be salvaged. [USA Today]

Running for the Republican nomination for president limits the amount of time you can spend preparing for your fantasy baseball draft. So says Rick Santorum, who suspended his campaign Tuesday, hours before the start of his fantasy baseball draft, which he did not feel he was adequately prepared for. That's the takeaway from Santorum's first extended interview since leaving the race, which is also the first piece we've seen about former Pennsylvania senator's 17 years as a pretend baseball owner. He claims to have amassed a mind-boggling seven league championships for his club, For the Glory. If that number is accurate -- we've been to known to misremember or inflate our own fantasy accomplishments  -- GOP voters have passed on nominating the Ronald Reagan of the waiver wire. [The Daily Beast]

At 34, Kobe Bryant is having his best season in years, possibly because of Regenokine, the experimental blood replacement treatment he received last summer in Dusseldorf on his arthritic right knee. Or maybe not. You never know with these non-FDA approved miracle cures administered by foreign physicians. Bryant thinks it worked and he could be right.  [Grantland]

The London Olympics are 105 days away. Which means the English (pictured above) only have 105 more days to fret, fuss, and scold each other before company arrives. Company! This week's possible problem is Heathrow Airport, a good airport and a big airport that might not be good enough or big enough, MPs fear the expected the 45% uptick in passengers arriving and departing during the Games could lead to people waiting in line at passport counters for an hour. That doesn't seem so bad, but according to the Culture Media and Sport Committee, standing in line and waiting their turn for more than 60 minutes "may deter tourists from returning" to London, ever. [The Telegraph]

Zachary Tomaselli, one of three men who claimed he was molested by former Syracuse assistant men's basketball coach Bernie Fine, now says he made the whole thing up. Tomaselli, who is currently awaiting sentencing in Maine after admitting to molesting 13-year-old, told the Associated Press he made the accusation because he's a "habitual liar and sociopath." Fine hasn't been charged with any crime. [AP]

The government is going to get a second shot at prosecuting Roger Clemens on Monday. The first go-around ended in a mistrial after prosecutors dropped the legal equivalent of a lazy foul ball by showing jurors evidence they were supposed to see. They don't want to do that again. [The New York Times]