Mike Norris was the best pitcher in the AL in 1980. Just a few years later, he was injured and out of baseball. What happened during his fabled 1980 season, and where did he go from there?
Can stats leaders predict voting leaders through the years?
Picking the postseason and award winners is not easy
Looking at how the stats leaders help predict the voting leaders
The season’s final THT Awards column: Dissecting Brandon Phillips’ numbers.
The misery of having a good season for a terrible Chicago team, the brilliance of Clayton Kershaw and poor Jose Valverde.
Cliff Lee takes a tough one and Jason Kipnis ends the season on a high note.
Rangers bats betray Darvish. Hunter bags some homers.
A trio of Orioles produced a lot of true outcomes. A pair of Red Sox just produced good outcomes.
Carsten Charles gets a cheap win thanks to Soriano and Reynolds.
Two Detroit relievers execute saves that would have made last year’s Tigers bullpen look competent.
CC’s poor performance was overshadowed by the idiotic A-Rod beaning controversy.
Tigers teammates bat well. Mariano doesn’t pitch well.
The Mariners’ bullpen betrays King Felix.
Strasburg, Myers, Bumgarner and Werth feature prominently in an expanded week and a half edition of the awards.
Its the first-half review. Chris Sale and James Shields can’t buy a break. The two AL MVP candidates that were good last year are still good.
Brandon Phillips drove in a lot of runs while his slugging percentage decreased
Doug Fister has two bad starts and zero losses. And Brian McCann raises his OPS by almost 100 points.
RBIs and batting averages aren’t what they used to be—or what we thought they were.
Brian Dozier had a walking good time this week. Heath Bell is overcoming being a bad pitcher to save games.