Kevin returns to some of his previous touts to note how they’re still tout-worthy, and has his reservations about one big-bonus prospect.
Kevin reviews the prospects in the three leagues at the highest rung of A-ball.
More than ever, Double-A ball is where underrated prospects shine, and overrated ones go to die.
The highest level of the minors is no longer the proving ground for elite prospects it once was, but there are still quite a few intriguing youngsters to check in on at the start of the season. Kevin runs down the best groups of players in the two Triple-A circuits.
Kevin reviews the ten least-likely Opening Day players, proof positive that for some teams and some guys, spring training does matter.
Scouting takes on pro prospects including Chris B. Young, Chris Iannetta, and the Devil Rays’ new second baseman, B.J. Upton.
Kevin compares the college and high school classes, and identifies names rising and falling on draft boards across baseball.
With quality rookies coming up for all five teams, the NL West figures to be a division where youth will make a difference.
Even with a lot of the best young talent already in the majors, farm systems in the NL East still have high-impact young players.
With Homer Bailey and Ryan Braun headed to the minors, Kevin examines where key players stand as the season gets underway.
The top prospect in this year’s draft both impresses and disturbs scouts with a 137-pitch performance.
Kevin continues charting major league farm growth, checking in on the youth crop of the AL West.
Kevin continues his trip around the majors by reviewing the farm systems of the AL East–who are the keepers, and who might wind up bargaining chips?
The Astros and Dodgers need to find room for two prospects who can hit, while the likely No. 1 pick in the draft shows off in Nashville.
Kevin begins his tour around the minor leagues with a look at the AL Central.
Kevin reviews his hits and misses from last spring’s evaluation of the 16 National League organizations.