In its first season, the new Yankee Stadium was a great home run park. It, however, wasn't a great hitters' park.
Today's game has more players who either hit a home run, walk or strike out than ever before, but the ultimate "Three True Outcome" player is Oakland's Jack Cust.
Rob Neyer offers a look at his projected standings, which have the Red Sox missing the playoffs in 2008.
The Rockies' incredible run to the World Series ranks among Rob Neyer's top 10 all-time baseball miracles.
If time travel were possible, here are the top five moments in baseball history that Rob Neyer would want to go back and witness.
The amount of money the Red Sox are spending on Daisuke Matsuzaka doesn't make much sense.
After ALCS Game 1, you have to like the Tigers in six games, or five. As for the NLCS, the Mets, at least on paper, are the obvious choice.
After winning the World Series, the Red Sox were becoming like the Yankees. Well, they tried, writes Rob Neyer.
Rob Neyer answers e-mail, discusses Delmon Young and examines some of Dayton Moore's moves in Kansas City.
Teams generally don't trust young pitchers, but much of the time they are better than the retreads that keep getting signed.
Some blunders made no sense before anybody had the benefit of hindsight. Take the Indians' trading Brian Giles to the Pirates for Ricardo Rincon in 1998.
From Motown's muscle to Wily Mo Pena's abysmal defense, here's a rundown of the good, bad and ugly this April.
The Red Sox, a franchise supposedly fueled and built by reason, seem to be running largely on emotion.
The primary consideration when a team acquires a player should be how good he is, not how much he costs.
Johnny Damon probably won't deliver the numbers the Yankees and their fans are expecting from a $13 million leadoff man.
The smarter we get, the more irrelevant awards based on performance will become.