Fox executives are wearing David Wright jerseys this time of year, as the 2006 postseason ratings aren’t exactly bowling over either the network or MLB.
Which teams get the most bang for their buck? Maury uses the Marginal Payroll/Marginal Wins formula to examine the most efficient teams of 2006.
Postseason tickets are increasingly hard to come by for the average fan. Maury investigates what clubs are doing to snub fans that can’t afford to pay exorbitant ticket prices.
Maury comments on this weekend’s protest in Baltimore, and tries to follow the minor league affiliate shuffle.
Derek Jeter earns more than the entire Marlins’ 25-man roster.
Following up on his blackout article, Maury introduces a new technology that empowers users, but could cause problems down the road for MLB.
Maury tracks unstable situations in South Florida, U.S. District Court, the Bronx, and his e-mail inbox.
Maury has a guide to the recent court ruling in the CBC case concerning the rights to MLB player names and statistics.
Maury looks at the attendance data for both the Orioles and Nationals to see if there was anything to Peter Angelos’ fears.
With the current CBA expiring in just a few months, the two sides have begun to talk about the next one.
Fan outrage, contractual arcana, and management cynicism–and it has nothing to do with steroids?
During the All-Star Break, MLB and Fox agreed to a broadcast partnership for another seven years. What does this mean? Maury takes a look.
Maury touches on baseball’s new generation of golden gooses, and how many more eggs they may be laying.
Maury takes a look at the details of MLB contracts, including some strange perks.
Maury has a closer look at the taxes involved with the sale of the Atlanta Braves.
In the first part of a series, Maury discusses the present period of unprecedented industry expansion, and what bones of contention might arise from that growth.