The growing number of Yankee starters puts Jim in mind of some revolving-door rotations of old.
The NL West is making a run at historic futility. Can they avoid it?
If you’ve noticed that players go from unknown to star faster than ever, you aren’t alone. Jim muses on that, as well as the fate of Hideo Nomo in this edition of Prospectus Matchups.
The White Sox may be the most dominant team within their own division in baseball history.
Jim checks out last night’s box scores, this weekend’s matchups and the history of Rockies All-Stars.
Jason LaRue could join an exclusive club this season.
Jim checks in with tidbits on the Red Sox bullpen, Cincinnati’s Jason LaRue, NL catchers, and eight guys named Cabrera.
Jim Baker wonders why, if “This Time It Counts!”, All-Star Game managers keep managing as if it’s a grade-school affair.
The Nats have had little effect on Orioles attendance, plus other tidbits, in this edition of Prospectus Matchups.
With some reshuffling in this week’s Hit List rankings, there’s a new division in baseball that can be called “best.” Which one is it, you ask? Jim has the answer, which may surprise you.
Interleague play lives on long after the novelty of it has worn off.
Jim would prefer that Texas keep his fantasy team in mind when playing their games. He also takes a look at good pitchers on bad teams, and teams that struggle on the road.
Last time out, Jim looked at his National League Transient All-Stars. Today, it’s the American League’s turn.
Jim checks in on the NL All-Transient team and points out a similarity between the Yankees and Pirates.
The AL East has an impressive collection of infielders, and the Texas Rangers are doing something the rest of the AL isn’t doing–hitting home runs.
Jim strolls through history for this week’s 2004 World Series rematch, and pits the Brewers against the Yankees in a positional head-to-head battle, with a surprising victor.