In preparation for next month’s bonanza, Kevin reveals the college draft-eligible all-stars at each position, and estimates when they’ll get picked.
Prospects struggle across the AL West, but there are promising big leaguers out there if you squint hard enough.
Examining the past draft tendencies of major league scouting directors, Bryan predicts which amateurs teams will nab in this June’s frenzy.
The pitching-rich look poised to get richer, as the Red Sox have a pair of fireballing talents maturing on the farm.
An unlikely duo has something in common–scouts weren’t so sure they’d get here.
Kevin checks in with the farmhands of the NL East.
When evaluating two-way amateurs, big league teams come to a fork in the road.
A former pitching prospect takes another step towards major league outfields, while two former relief prospects continue their disturbing regression.
Pitching in college may not make for ‘safe’ picks in the amateur draft.
Both Snyder and Snider are making names for themselves at the plate, while the Devil Rays continue to develop the pitchers that will erase the team’s pitching-thin reputation.
Incentivizing performance is a controversial enough idea, but maybe it makes sense a rung or three down the ladder.
Some top picks start living up to their billing, and some really need to.
In the absence of no-brainer picks at the top of the draft, teams are scouting their potential choices with extra care.
Kevin scours the farm systems of the NL Central for sleepers and slow starters.
Far from the red-headed stepchild of the lineup, Bryan suggests that there are prospects past, present, and future at the keystone.