How to watch Caitlin Clark, Kamilla Cardoso in ESPN’s ‘Full Court Press’ docuseries

Caitlin Clark

Indiana Fever’s Caitlin Clark arrives on the Red Carpet before the world premiere and screening of Episode 1 of the upcoming ESPN+ Original Series Full Court Press, Monday, May 6, 2024, in Indianapolis. (AP Photo/Darron Cummings)AP

Women’s college basketball fans can get a behind-the-scenes look at some of the biggest stars of the 2023-24 season in the ESPN+ Original Series, “Full Court Press,” premiering this weekend.

The docuseries follows the lives of Iowa guard Caitlin Clark, South Carolina center Kamilla Cardoso and UCLA guard Kiki Rice. Episodes 1 and 2 will air on Saturday, May 11, and Episodes 3 and 4 on Sunday, May 12.

Clark, the No. 1 overall pick of the 2024 WNBA Draft by the Indiana Fever, and Cardoso, the third overall pick by the Chicago Sky begin their rookie, regular season next week.

How to watch: Fans can watch “Full Court Press” via a subscription to Sling TV, which is offering $25 off any package for the first month or a three-month subscription for just $90.

All episodes will be available on demand on ESPN+ following the initial broadcasts.

Here’s what you need to know:

What: “Full Court Press” premiere.


Saturday, May 11, 2024, 1 p.m: Episodes 1 and 2

Sunday, May 12, 12:30 p.m: Episodes 3 & 4


Live streamSling TV

Here’s a recent AP story on Caitlin Clark:

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana Fever rookie Caitlin Clark already is one of the WNBA’s most recognizable players.

So when she made her first road trip last week, the league’s top overall draft pick had to adapt. Instead of loading her bag directly onto a plane and boarding, Clark found herself traversing the same lines and waits as everyone else at the Dallas airport — just like most of the league’s players.

It’s a hassle she wouldn’t mind avoiding on future trips and now league commissioner Cathy Engelbert is working on a solution.

One day after Engelbert told a group of sports editors that she’s trying to find regular charter flights for all 12 WNBA teams, Clark and her new teammates embraced the move.

Caitlin Clark, ESPN Women's Basketball Docuseries Gives Fans Inside Look

“I think you just have to be aware of where you are,” Clark said after Wednesday’s practice. “You travel with security, which is nice. It’s just different from college where you put your bag on the plane, hop on the plane and then you’re off. But like (here) you’re waiting at baggage claim, you’ve got to go through the normal security with everybody else. For me, it was my first time doing it. It wasn’t terrible. I just went about my business and kept my head down.”

Clark went on to score 21 points in her pro debut, a 79-76 loss.

But her star power has only fueled a debate that took center stage last season when Phoenix Suns star Brittney Griner was confronted by a man who started asking questions as she walked through an airport. The incident became so heated that the man was tackled and law enforcement was called.

League officials called the man’s actions “inappropriate” and “unfortunate.”

It spurred a leaguewide debate over player safety with some veteran stars asking that league officials do more, including charter flights. And now, with one of the most heralded rookie classes entering the league, Engelbert wants to take action even if she doesn’t have a defined timetable for when it could happen.

Fever coach Christie Sides also remembered sleeping in an airport while working with the Chicago Sky because of several delays before the flight was eventually canceled. She said the team took a 6 a.m. flight and played later that night.

For those reasons, it can’t start soon enough for those who have been around the league for years — or for Clark, who has been driving WNBA ticket sales upward after spending her last two seasons at Iowa driving a substantial increase in television ratings.

“I’m thankful at whatever point that happens, that would be great for us. It will make recovery easier, it will make travel easier,” Clark said. “It just makes life a lot easier for a lot of people, but also it’s just something a lot of people have deserved for years and years.”