Alex Rodriguez is hitting .160! Bobby Abreu is hitting .111! Brian Giles is hitting .122! Is this some sort of bizarro world? Nah, just April.
In the nightcap of a doubleheader, Steve takes his look at the American and National Leagues from the mid-1950s up to the present day. Along the way, we see the AL take some wrong turns and wind up somewhat lost, only to then find the Road to Redemption — leading us to our current curious condition.
The second installment of the strange and terrible saga of Benny Kauff.
Ben takes a look at some catchers who are hitting very well early in the season and what it could mean for your fantasy team.
Hmmm… what ever could Ben and Larry have talked about this weekend?
Aaron talks great individual matchups, an unreal Triple-A performance, and a pitcher who seems destined for a trip to the doctor.
Combing through his hard drive, Dave came across the preseason preview that he wrote for the Florida Marlins, but forgot to submit. Wonder what Dave had to say about the fast-starting Fish?
Ben looks at certain changing fantasy values, including a keystone combo in Texas and some old starting pitchers going in different directions.
Superman, an unhittable staff, the New Babe Ruth, and the guy who is going to make Twins fans forget all about that Mauer kid.
The Yankees’ Mike Mussina and Kevin Brown reached the 200-win plateau in back-to-back games. Matthew compares their very different careers, and takes a glimpse at their chances of reaching 300 wins.
A look at the greatest year-to-year improvements of the last half-century
Garret Anderson has a new contract, but he’s really overrated. Or is he?
Barry Bonds’ home run yesterday was big news from coast to coast. Aaron looks back through history to see if similar events received as much attention.
In this first installment of a two-parter, Steve takes a fresh look at the two-major-league system in baseball from 1901 through 1955, finding the similarities and differences between the styles and qualities of play on the field, and the performance at the turnstile.
Craig relates the strange and terrible saga of Benjamin Michael Kauff — an outfielder, a bon vivant, and an innocent man.