Tiger Woods, of the United States, waits to hit on the 13th hole during the first round of the US Open Golf Championship, Thursday, Sept. 17, 2020, in Mamaroneck, N.Y. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa) My first memory of watching Tiger Woods win a major championship was in 2008, when I was 11 years old. With Tiger winning the U.S. Open on a broken leg in an 18-hole playoff (plus an additional sudden-death hole), some consider it to be the greatest golf victory of all time. It was his 14th major championship, a remarkable accomplishment surpassed only by one other man, Jack Nicklaus. It would be Woods’s last major championship victory for another 11 years. The documentary shows that Tiger’s development as a human being came second to his golf. Scandal, injury and addiction plagued Tiger in the years between major wins, and HBO’s new two-part documentary series, “Tiger,” attempts over the course of three-plus hours to explain the personal and professional derailment of the world’s best golfer. It does this by combining footage of Tiger—from his childhood, from his golf tournaments and from his interviews—with commentary from a diverse cast of people close to Tiger at different points in his life: his first girlfriend, his longtime caddie, close friends and, notably, Rachel Uchitel, the woman at the center of the sex scandal that upended Tiger’s personal life in 2009. Tiger does not give an interview for the series, nor does anyone in his current inner circle. The documentary is hardly […]