Studes gets lost wandering around this year’s ballparks.
Which players are having the best rookie seasons so far in 2004 and how does this year’s class compare to Dontrelle Willis, Angel Berroa and the 2003 rookies? Aaron takes a look.
Who was the last .400 hitter? Why do all these “scrappy” players look the same? And who’s the next … Brad Radke?
Join Aaron, Larry, Studes, Craig, Vinay, Lee and Bryan as they watch the All-Star game.
Roberto Alomar was once a lock for 3000 hits and the Hall of Fame. The last few years have seriously hurt his chances for both, but he’s had a great career. Matthew looks back at a player whose greatness may be forgotten.
What exactly is an All-Star, anyway? Aaron tackles the yearly question, and then gives his picks for the AL and NL teams.
Aaron crunches the numbers from this week’s draft and finds some things that might surprise you.
Dave looks at this year’s managers, and how often they use their favorite strategies.
Old pitchers have been in the headlines lately, but Matthew takes a look at the old position players who are still getting the job done.
JC examines the relationship between the size of a team’s market and its ability to win games.
Aaron takes a look at two of last year’s “fluke” performers, who are going in different directions this season.
Studes looks at the unbalanced schedules of each team, and how they might affect the pennant races.
After tweaking an old Bill James study, Bryan unearths some interesting facts about the Opening Day rosters this season.
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.