The Cubs, White Sox, Dodgers and Marlins walked away winners at this week's winter meetings, while the defending champion Giants and three other teams left San Diego empty-handed and searching for answers.
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.
It was one of the strangest, quietest trade deadline days of all time, but there were some significant moves made in July.
The Angels and Dodgers did the best job at the deadline, but who else did well or did less than they hoped for?
The Rangers got exactly what they wanted and needed at the trade deadline, heading the list of winners. The Yankees did nothing, and for that they lead the list of losers.
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.
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 host of big names were traded in the past month, and some teams came away as winners while others were losers.
After a slow start, the winter meetings ended with a flurry of moves. Here's a look at the winners and losers.
It was a good year to be a free agent starter, many of whom landed premium contracts at the winter meetings.
While the Marlins vastly improved their team, the Dodgers certainly made some questionable moves.
Handing out the first-half hardware to Cy Youngs and Yuks, MVPs and LVPs, rookies and managers in each league.
The Cubs can get one step closer to removing their curse, and their Lovable Losers label for good.
Call it an 11-inning masterpiece. Yes, the Marlins' win over the Giants in Game 3 deserves its place in history.
The winners (Red Sox), the losers (Cardinals) and much more from baseball's trading frenzy.