Catch up on the Daily Graphings with a double-sized look at Coco Crisp (with PitchZone analysis) and the disappointing Ted Lilly.
David takes a look at Sammy Sosa’s horrible 2005 and a report that he may be headed to the Nationals.
David takes a look at Jeff Weaver’s minuscule walk rate and why it didn’t bring him as much success as it could have.
David examines why Ryan Franklin won’t do any better in Philly.
David examines Chris Young’s fly-ball tendencies, his home run rate, and how a move to Petco Park will affect him.
Craig Burley and Thomas Ayers give an update on the latest World Baseball Classic developments.
A statistical look back at Orlando “El Duque” Hernandez’s 2005 season with a take on things to come.
Aaron runs down the latest trades in a busy offseason.
Aaron reviews this offseason’s trades.
Aaron looks into his crystal ball for Seattle’s new catcher, Kenji Jojima.
They should move first base back one step to eliminate all those close plays.
Aaron breaks down all the weekend’s action.
With his first-place Padres plummeting towards .500, Kevin Towers was busy this weekend.
Aaron has some interesting notes on day one of the amateur draft.
Studes uses Win Shares to rank the biggest deals in baseball history.
With the offseason contract binge behind us, a look back at the money that ran over.
Aaron takes a look at what to expect from the newest Japanese League imports.
On August 12, 1987, Doyle Alexander was traded for minor leaguer John Smoltz. Fans of both teams have said they’re pretty happy with this trade. Should they be?
Thanks to some observant readers, we found an error in our Win Shares Trading Balance Sheet, and we have re-calculated the results. Surprisingly, there are new teams at the top and bottom of the charts; can you guess who they are?
By using Win Shares to evaluate every trade in baseball history, we’ve determined which teams have the best and worst trading records of the expansion era. This is just the first in a series of articles covering MLB’s past trades.