Jayson Stark picks the winners and losers of the offseason to date, considering the winter meetings couldn't match the activity from the previous week.
As the trade deadline looms large, Jake Peavy's days in a White Sox uniform are dwindling down to a precious few.
The Angels and Dodgers did the best job at the deadline, but who else did well or did less than they hoped for?
With four teams in hot pursuit, Brewers right-hander Zack Greinke is now the primary focus of the baseball world's trading frenzy.
Detailing five teams that to this point have been involved in some stunning developments.
What's new? From Albert Pujols in L.A. to the playoffs to Marlins Park in Miami, the 2012 season has a much different look.
These five players could make their way into the history books over the season's final two months.
Carl Crawford sealed the deal for the Red Sox, who were the big winners at the winter meetings. The big losers? The Angels, for losing Crawford -- their primary offseason target -- to Boston.
The Rangers, Yankees and Padres were among nine teams that helped themselves before the deadline, but the same can't be said for a few other teams.
It's safe to say that the first half of the season was filled with crazy injuries, nutty box-score lines and a fair share of no-hitters.
Relief pitchers, even the great ones, are rarely given serious consideration for Cy Young or MVP. The time has come to establish a new major award.
It's time to bid farewell to another season that was filled with highs, lows and so much in between. With that said, here come the awards.
What happens when you acquire Cliff Lee and Victor Martinez? You're a trade deadline winner, as the Phillies and Red Sox are, respectively.
A swarm of bees at Petco Park. A flock of sea gulls at Progressive Field. A Nat with almost as many homers as his team has wins. Yeah, it's been one bizarre first half, for sure.
From Cy Youngs and Cy Yuks to MVPs and LVPs to some of the stranger moments on the diamond, we look back at the first half of the 2009 season.
This prediction comes with no warranty whatsoever, but we're doing it anyway: The Chicago Cubs will win the 2008 World Series.