Money will be spent, but without any franchise players available, it's a down year for free agency.
Addressing the single biggest needs for contending teams as the trading deadline draws closer.
Life on the road is better than it has ever been for major league baseball players, writes Sean McAdam.
With the Red Sox and Yankees looking old and vulnerable, the AL playoff race is officially up for grabs.
So much for fiscal restraint. Free-agent signings like J.D. Drew are proof the money is flowing nicely in MLB.
As the July 31 trading deadline approaches, there are a large number of teams looking to acquire players.
Pudge facing the Marlins and bragging rights for SoCal are among the best matchups this season.
Baseball's three best divisions -- the AL East, AL West and NL Central -- have had a few surprises thus far.
Baseball is still called the national pastime, but football is by far the more popular sport in American society.
The designated hitter debuted in 1973. And signs point to it remaining in place for the foreseeable future.
The NFL loves to trumpet the virtues of its parity, but the big leagues are every bit the land of opportunity.
While the Blue Jays and Orioles have improved this offseason, they face a difficult road ahead in the AL East.
Johan Santana and Carl Pavano weren't All-Stars in '03, but both proved to be invaluable to their teams.
Johan Santana, Ben Weber and Michael Young are among the league's most under-appreciated players.
With their signing of Miguel Tejada, the Orioles emerged from the winter meetings on an unfamiliar high.
With A-Rod on the block and the Yankees looking to catch up, the winter meetings could get wild.