Olympic Alpine Skiing Schedule 2018: Live Stream, TV Coverage for Men's DownhillFebruary 10, 2018
The men's downhill alpine skiing takes place on Sunday, as the medals are decided at the 2018 Winter Olympics.
After three days of training at Pyeongchang 2018, the vital race is scheduled to run in the early hours in Europe, with the event taking place Saturday evening for viewers in the United States.
However, the program has been threatened by bad weather, and it could be delayed due to high winds and safety concerns.
Matt Majendie of the London Evening Standard reported a postponement cannot be ruled out as the start of the race approaches.
Here is the latest medal table from the Games:
Here is how you can watch the action:
Date: Sunday, Feb. 11
Time: 2 a.m. (GMT)/9 p.m. (ET) Saturday night
TV: NBC Universal (U.S.), BBC and Eurosport (UK)
Stream: NBC Olympics, BBC iPlayer
The men's downhill is one of the Winter Olympics' blue-riband events, as the high speeds display the precarious nature of the dangerous discipline.
The Nordic threat is real, with Scandinavia set to once again reaffirm their grip on the prestigious skiing race.
Kjetil Jansrud of Norway has been magnificent in training for Sunday's showpiece, and he will expect to medal again after winning bronze at Sochi 2014.
The 32-year-old is a versatile athlete, and he's been a master of the snow in multiple events during his career.
Jansrud also collected the gold in the super-G race four years ago and understands what is needed to become Olympic champion on the day.
Austrian star Matthias Mayer is the reigning champion, and the 27-year-old has multiple career podiums to his name across different skiiing events and competitions.
However, Beat Feuz could produce his best to affect the top-three places, with the 2017 world champion one of the quickest on show in South Korea.
The United States' chances remain slim, as Bryce Bennett is not expected to medal at the Games.
The 25-year-old has the potential to puncture the top-10 standings, but he does not have the ability to compete with the very best.
Norwegian veteran Aksel Lund Svindal is also present, and the 35-year-old is considered his country's greatest skier in history.
Svindal has three Olympic medals to his name, including a gold in the super-G in 2010, and as a five-time world champion, his pedigree is undeniable despite his advancing years.