The 2016 MLB season had it all—the end of a drought, new stars, a wonderful send off—but can the 2017 season replicate last year’s magic?
Hanley Ramírez doesn’t have to be David Ortiz, and Kris Bryant looks to improve on an incredible 2016. That and more as pitchers and catcher report.
We’re almost through January and the MLB Offseason has stalled. So, let’s look back at some of the most promising additions over the past few months.
Monday was the end of Boston’s season, as well as the career of David Ortiz. The Nats pulled ahead, and the Cubs battled the Giants well into the night.
Of the AL’s division winners—the Rangers, Indians, and Red Sox—which club poses the biggest threat? And, how much will injuries play a factor?
By all accounts, David Ortiz is one of the unquestioned good guys in sports. But, should his past make us question the numbers he’s put up this season?
The Boston Red Sox currently lead the AL East, but they’ll have to rely on their starting pitching down the stretch. Will it be enough?
There’s a lot of layers to Yasiel Puig, and there’s a great player in there. But if it materializes again, it probably won’t be for the Los Angeles Dodgers.
Tuesday night’s All-Star game didn’t produce a ton of runs or one jaw-dropping highlight after another, but it’s important to enjoy the little things.
It’s no secret Big Papi is retiring. And that’s OK. But while we accept that, it’s important to remember how much he’s meant to the Red Sox faithful.
Is Jackie Bradley, Jr. becoming the real deal? Will the Rangers and Jays meet again in the postseason? The theme of this week: chaos.
Is bringing the Designated Hitter to the NL change for the sake of it?
Sandoval and Ramirez were busts, but it was the pitching staff that presented the most problems.
It was a drama-filled week in MLB, plus David Ortiz is retiring after 2016.
This week we say goodbye to a legend, examine the David Ortiz–David Price spat, and look at the AL’s best teams
We’re less than a week away, and each team’s roster is beginning to reflect that. Plenty of moves have been made.
Two more seasons of Ortiz is as low-risk for Boston as it can get, and they’d be foolish to let him walk after the 2014 season.
We’re in the dying days of winter, some free agents are without a team, and others would rather not play for the Chicago Cubs.