The program continues to air on an irregular basis on weekend afternoons, especially during the late spring and summer months. Normally it airs pre-recorded "time-buy" sports events produced by outside companies, such as supercross or skiing competitions, or sponsored documentaries.
^"CBS Sports Spectacular". It was CBS Sports Spectacular until 1981, when Terry O'Neil took over as executive producer and changed it to Sports Saturday and Sports Sunday and made it more of a breaking news program. In the late 1970s, Eddie Einhorn ran it with Dick Stockton as host, and it could be very interesting—they often did it as a travelogue built around the events in one location, which meant Stockton almost outdid Jim McKay in the Frequent Flier department. But they had a lot of trash sports, too, and that's what O'Neil tried to get rid of.[dead link]
^"Brent Musberger biography". ESPN. Retrieved December 12, 2011. Brent also hosted "CBS Sports Saturday/Sunday," the U.S. Open Tennis Championships, the National Basketball Association Finals, the Masters Tournament and the Pan American Games
^"Jim Kelly". GolfPodium.com. Infinity Sports Marketing, Inc. Retrieved May 15, 2012.
^"Dick Stockton bio". TBS. Retrieved December 12, 2011. He worked at CBS from 1978–94, calling NFL games and hosting "CBS Sports Spectacular" until 1980
^"Tim Brant Biography". ESPN. December 13, 2002. Retrieved December 12, 2011. He served as host of "CBS Sports Saturday," "Winter-Fest," the "NCAA Tournament Selection Show" and the Emmy Award-winning Tour de France coverage, again demonstrating his versatility in play-by-play, expert analysis, reporting and studio hosting