Aaron heard a rumor about Arthur Rhodes’ record closing games, so he does a little investigating.
Does starting the season 2-0 against the Yankees mean Victor Zambrano is worthy of his own award? No, but winning a bizarre triple crown does.
Aaron talks with the man in charge of Victory Sports, the Twins’ new network that most fans aren’t able to watch.
Before Beane, Ricciardi and DePodesta, there was Bill Veeck and Frank “Trader” Lane.
No team has played more than three games yet this season, but there have already been a plethora of injuries to teams in the AL Central.
Craig, on the beauty of Opening Day.
George Steinbrenner and the Yankees are spending over $180 million this season in an attempt to win their first World Series of the 21st Century. Will they succeed, or will their fans have to suffer through yet another year of not being able to gloat that much? Larry takes a look.
The Red Sox were unable to complete their trade for Alex Rodriguez, but they did improve the starting rotation, sign a top-notch closer and keep a great offense largely intact. Will that be enough to break the six-year cycle of the AL East and finally get past the New York Yankees?
Houston might have a couple of problems, but Joe is enthusiastic about their chances in 2004.
We look into our crystal balls for what 2004 holds in store.
After a five-year stretch that hasn’t seen them finish with a winning record, the Padres move into Petco Park with legitimate hopes of contending.
Ben talks to Alex Beth, who is filling in for Larry, about whether or not there’s any reason to be concerned about either the Yankees or the Red Sox this early in the season.
A post-mortem of the decline from world champions to also-rans, and the poetntial impact of exciting newcomers on the Angels’ chances in 2004.
Will the “Curse of October First” continue to bedevil the Giants in 2004, or will the ballclub — clearly inferior to the 2003 version that won 100 games — be able to prevail in a decidedly unimpressive NL West?
After winning the AL East in 1997, the Orioles have finished fourth in each of the last six seasons. They’re in the wrong division to make a surprise run at the playoffs, but do they at least have a shot at escaping fourth place? Ben examines five key questions facing the team.