Entertaining slogans in hand, the White Sox pitching must return to its 2005 form to get the club back in the postseason.
The draft will have its share of talented lefthanders, and Kevin looks at position players likely to get pushed as a result of March performances.
A year after evaluating the State of the Systems, Kevin checks back to see how his predictions graded out in the American League.
With the coming of March, get excited for an initial glance at the 2007 amateur draft.
Kevin questions why the Twins haven’t learned from the start of last season, checks in on phenom Alex Gordon, and highlights several of the top college prospects in Monday’s Ten Pack.
The List according to prospect guru Kevin Goldstein, taken straight from the pages of the forthcoming Baseball Prospectus 2007.
The first Ten Pack of 2007 brings news of arm trouble and position changes.
Now that the team-by-team player rankings are over, Kevin tallies everything and ranks the organizations themselves.
In the last of his organizational top tens (your applause is noted), Kevin identifies two intriguing outfield prospects, a serviceable catcher and some useful arms.
The Rangers don’t have much growing on the farm, and the few potential impact hurlers took a step backward in 2006.
Perhaps the game’s best collection of young talent means the days of the Devil Rays as AL East bottom-feeders are numbered.
There’s no crown jewel in the Emerald City crop, but there is some star potential at the top, with more coming through the Latin American pipeline.
Useful regulars at most every position on the diamond? You bet. Impact bats with star potential? Wrong organization.
The once-fallow Bronx farm is primed to churn out some outstanding arms to supplement the Bombers.
Several impressive young arms are primed to join the bumper crop of franchise talents already residing in the Twin Cities.
There’s only one Angel in the outfield, but there’s good representation at the other positions, including a glut of middle infielders.