The San Francisco Giants got a congratulatory call from Air Force One for their World Series victory.
Pablo Sandoval walked up the stairs as he brought up the rear of yet another Giants victory parade and immediately got stopped by home run king Barry Bonds.
San Francisco became the Valley of the Giants for the third time in five years Friday as tens of thousands lined the streets for a parade honoring the World Series champions.
An estimated 23.5 million people watched the San Francisco Giants' 3-2 win over the Kansas City Royals in Game 7, enabling the matchup to escape the distinction of least-watched World Series.
Shortly before 9 a.m. on the day after the worst night of his life, Rikk Wilde got the phone call from his big boss at General Motors.
How did the Giants win the World Series? Two words: Madison Bumgarner. His five-inning shutout effort in relief earned him MVP honors and a secure place among the Fall Classic greats, Jayson Stark writes.
Joe Panik's defensive gem in the bottom of the third inning was a memorable play in a key spot that helped the Giants in their World Series-clinching win, Jim Caple writes.
Madison Bumgarner's World Series performance earned him a spot in the Hall of Fame -- well, at least for his caps.
=They cheered every strike and pop fly together. They booed every pitch called as a ball in unison. Then, when victory was theirs, an orange-and-black sea standing shoulder to shoulder roared as one.
After taking a tough World Series loss to the Giants in seven games, the Royals have to confront an offseason with questions about whether they can repeat as AL champions, Jerry Crasnick writes.
Madison Bumgarner capped off a splendid October by earning World Series MVP honors Wednesday night.
Madison Bumgarner will have to settle for the longest save in World Series history rather than a Game 7 win.
ESPN and its fans grade how well the two World Series managers, Bruce Bochy and Ned Yost, fared in Game 7.
Who's going to win Game 7? A majority of ESPN's contributors is picking the Giants to win their third title in five years.
It wasn't a classic Game 6, but it was a thing of beauty for the Royals, who used a seven-run second inning to blow out the Giants and force a Game 7, Jayson Stark writes.
With everything at stake for the Royals and Giants in Game 7, anyone might be the key player who makes all the difference, Jerry Crasnick writes.