The results are in and the Tampa Bay Rays are winning the 2017 World Series. But how else did the rest of our simulation shake out?
No repeat this year, Cubs fans. This time, the St. Louis Cardinals rise back to the top of the NL Central. But how do they get there?
It doesn’t get much easier for Cleveland in the AL Central this season. And, Francisco Lindor is the toast of the town—unsurprisingly, I might add.
Who’s overrated? Who’s underrated? And who’s winning it all? Don’t be surprised to see Cleveland and Chicago fighting for baseball’s biggest prize again.
In the end, heavily sought-after reliever Greg Holland—who didn’t pitch at all last year—chose Colorado. Why? Well, maybe they’re closer than we think.
Adam Eaton is a very good player, but was he worth Washington’s top two pitching prospects? Well, we’ve possibly got the next five years to find out.
It took nearly 12 years, but Carlos Beltrán decided to return to the Houston Astros. What does he add to their offense? And, will his 20th year be his last?
It was never going to be easy, was it? But when Wednesday night finally came to an end, the Chicago Cubs were World Series champions.
Sunday night, the Chicago Cubs scored more runs than they did the previous two games. And that was just enough to get this World Series back to Cleveland.
Is this the night it all ends for the Chicago Cubs? They’ll be hoping not, as they turn to Jon Lester with hope he’ll force a Game 6 in Cleveland.
Chicago has returned to Wrigleyville without their offense, and suddenly backs are against the wall as they face a 3-1 series deficit.
To get the World Series back home, Cleveland only needed one win. They got it last night, and now they turn to Kluber as Chicago looks to John Lackey.
Playing a World Series game at Wrigley Field for the first time since 1945, Cubs fans were understandably amped. But in the end, Cleveland won the night.
Can Cleveland swing the series back home? They’ll have to win one of the next three games to do so, starting with Tomlin v. Hendricks tonight.
As badly as Cleveland needed Game 1, Game 2 was arguably even more important. Now there’s no doubt about it: Chicago is in the driver’s seat.
Cleveland turns to Trevor Bauer, and it’s uncertain how long his finger will hold up, while the Cubs look to Arrieta to even the World Series.
What does Andrew Miller throwing 46 pitches for Cleveland in Game 1 of the World Series mean for Game 2? Right now, that doesn’t matter.