In its first season, the new Yankee Stadium was a great home run park. It, however, wasn't a great hitters' park.
Stephen Strasburg's numbers show he is in a league of his own, even compared to past top pitching prospects who did not pan out.
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.
The amount of money the Red Sox are spending on Daisuke Matsuzaka doesn't make much sense.
After winning the World Series, the Red Sox were becoming like the Yankees. Well, they tried, writes Rob Neyer.
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.
Why did the Padres trade Mark Loretta for Doug Mirabelli? It makes no sense. Same goes for the Nationals' decision to acquire Alfonso Soriano.
The smarter we get, the more irrelevant awards based on performance will become.
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.
While stars rule the headlines, lesser-known players have always stepped up in the clutch to help teams capture glory.
Why go with the Yankees in Game 5? Well, because they're the Yankees.