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.
In 1953, the Hollywood Stars and Los Angeles Angels had a series of brawls disguised as baseball games. And then the punishments came.
On December 9, 1977, all Rudy Tomjanovich wanted to do was play peacemaker. Instead, he was on the receiving end of a career-altering sucker punch.
Let’s revisit a time when Herb Washington was signed as a designated runner, Doc Ellis pitched a no-hitter, and Chuck Hughes tragically passed on the field.
In 1976, Chris Chambliss hit a three-run HR to secure New York a pennant. And at the same time, a feeling of nostalgia for manager Billy Martin.
Wrong Way Riegels; the day Eddie Gaedel got an ovation—both instances were historic, even amusing. And then Gaedel’s life came to an abrupt, tragic end.
In 1945, Peter Gray made his mark on baseball despite just one season in the majors. 25 years prior, the tragedy of Ray Chapman would unfold on the diamond.
On May 15, 1912, Ty Cobb pummeled a man for hurling insults at him during a game. It resulted in a suspension, which prompted his teammates to go on strike.
He was just a kid from Sudlersville… who went on to win three MLB MVP Awards. Today, we take a look back at Jimmie Foxx.
On April 23, 1937, Roosevelt Stadium debuted in Jersey City. On April 18, 1946, Jackie Robinson made history in that very ballpark.
Ahead of his age-30 season, the Cincinnati Reds traded Frank Robinson to Baltimore. But he wasn’t finished as he won for MVP while the Orioles won it all.
1941 was a good year for the Boston Red Sox, especially for Lefty Grove and Ted Williams. But in the end, not as good as they wanted it to be.