In the 1960s, Marvin Miller committed to dismantling the system. Ultimately, there would be no more reserve clause. And finally, there would be free agency.
Only the passage of time had allowed Hank Aaron to truly enjoy what he had accomplished by smacking his 715th career home run.
It was more than just a swing of the bat from Bobby Thompson. It was more than just the Dodgers collapsing. For that day, NYC was the epicenter of baseball.
Jackie Robinson broke through MLB’s color barrier, but long before that he and his family faced numerous other obstacles as they tried to make their way.
The Houston Astros are rolling, and are currently MLB’s best. But it wasn’t always this way. How close have they been to the ultimate success before?
In a new book from Marty Gitlin, he takes us back through some of sports most powerful moments. So let’s discuss Babe Ruth and The Curse of the Bambino.
As we look back upon the most powerful moments in sports, how could we forget about the World Series of 1919—when the White Sox tarnished baseball?
With McCutchen—the latest Pirates MVP—struggling, we wondered: Will the Pirates ever have another? So we’re remembering them all, moving on to Stargell.
Pittsburgh’s Andrew McCutchen is off to another shaky start, a far cry from his 2013 MVP-self. Which got us thinking about Clemente, and other Pirates MVPs.
On this day in 1977, former Atlanta Braves owner Ted Turner took a trip to the dugout to manage the team. For the longest time, his presence was all around.
On Monday, SF Giants closer Mark Melancon was in New York to reconnect with history—Giants history. He even got to reminisce about his time in pinstripes.
We all know Macho Man from his days in WWE, but remember when he came up with the Cards as a catcher? We caught up with his former teammate, Mike Vail.
It’s nearly impossible to argue against the Cubs infield being the best currently, but could they be remembered as the best ever?
Do the 2016 World Series-winning Chicago Cubs have a chance to repeat? Of course; all champions do. But recent history doesn’t look kindly on their chances.
As another MLB season approaches, we wonder: What records will likely stand the test of time? And, which may fall sooner than we think?
Using the 25 best World Series winners in MLB history, we revisited the 1927 Yankees, or rather, Murderers’ Row. Were they the best of all time?
Countless cases could be made for those not included in the Baseball Hall of Fame. Charles Ebbets not being in is shameful at best, unforgivable at worst.