To predict which teams will make the playoffs, the first order of business is evaluating "third-order wins."
Rob Neyer isn't sure if Roger Clemens is throwing his splitter more often, but this is certain: It's the key to his middle-aged success.
Plenty can be learned from a fantasy baseball symposium and some Arizona Fall League games.
This year's Gold Glove choices prove once again that the voters are either lazy or willfully ignorant.
With several aging players on their roster, it might be smart for the Astros to start changing the look of their team in '06.
Down 3-0 in the World Series, the Astros stand no chance of coming back to beat the White Sox.
Much like a few instances in the past, this year's postseason had its share of poorly umpired games.
While stars rule the headlines, lesser-known players have always stepped up in the clutch to help teams capture glory.
It's anyone's series in the NL, but Bartolo Colon's absence is still enough to give Chicago the AL edge.
Why go with the Yankees in Game 5? Well, because they're the Yankees.
All eight playoff teams have weaknesses that can be exploited. Rob Neyer points them out.
Even though the Indians missed the playoffs, they still managed to accomplish a lot this season.
Zack Greinke was supposed to be the next Greg Maddux, but he's a long way off.
The American League and National League wild-card races are finally sorting themselves out.
It's not easy to pick Roger Clemens' greatest season, but he's making a strong case for this one.
Who is the greatest third baseman in history? Here's a hint: He played for the Phillies.