Tiger Woods has revealed his fury at a parody interview with him in the December issue of Golf Digest magazine.

The former world No 1 is the butt of a lengthy joke in the article penned by Hall of Fame writer Dan Jenkins which features a fake interview between the pair - Jenkins is a long-time critic of Woods from his early days as a professional.
Among the barbs written by Jenkins, as if uttered by Woods, is why Woods has not fired agent Mark Steinberg - "I'll probably get around to it. I like to fire people. It gives me something to do when I'm not shaping my shots" - and calling Sergio Garcia "Low Crybaby in every tournament."
Woods replied to the article on Tuesday, on the Players Tribune website, with a lengthy tirade against the 84-year-old former Sports Illustrated writer and a request for a written apology even though the article was clearly marked up as fictional and featured pictures of a Woods lookalike.
He tweeted a link to his retort, saying: "Most things in the media you let slide, but sometimes you can't and shouldn't."
Woods wrote: "I like to think I have a good sense of humour and that I'm more than willing to laugh at myself. In this game, you have to.
"I've given lots of interviews to journalists in all that time, more than I could count, and some have been good and some not so much.
"All athletes know that we will be under scrutiny from the media. But this concocted article was below the belt.
"Good-natured satire is one thing, but no fair-minded writer would put someone in the position of having to publicly deny that he mistreats his friends, takes pleasure in firing people, and stiffs on tips -- and a lot of other slurs, too.
"Whether it is misreported information or opinions I think are way off base, I let plenty of things slide. But this time I can't do that. The sheer nastiness of this attack, the photos and how it put false words in my mouth just had to be confronted."
Steinberg sent a letter to Golf Digest, a link to which Woods copied in his article, asking for an apology and saying the Golf Digest editors allowed Jenkins "to realise his vendetta, concocting situations that arise out of his own grudges and frustrations."
But the request for an apology seemed to fall on deaf ears, with Jenkins later taking to Twitter himself to reply. "My next column for Tiger: defining parody and satire. I thought I let him off easy."