Tiger Woods: Newsweek Letter Genuine, or PR Stunt?
Tiger Woods released an essay in Newsweek magazine this week, in which the embattled golfer apologizes for his behavior over the last two years.
Woods claims in the essay that he had "been conducting his personal life in an artificial way," as though he was detached from the values he'd been raised with. He claims that he has become more grounded, and that he's happier than he's ever been.
Woods states he's taking joy in his life and finding happiness being with his kids, and he apologizes for what he's done.
However, many in the media and the general public are blasting the essay as a failed PR move, a last-ditch attempt to salvage some of his lost popularity.
Is Woods' letter genuine, or is it another effort to gain the sympathy of a fan base who has turned against him in droves?
Woods has struggled to find his stroke since news of his numerous affairs broke last November. His personal life was wrecked by his divorce, and he lost the No. 1 ranking he'd held for several years.
However, Woods seems to be playing better in recent weeks, and he does seem a calmer person than even before the scandal broke.
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