Plenty can be learned from a fantasy baseball symposium and some Arizona Fall League games.
Just eight years ago, Ken Caminiti was as good as anybody – even Barry Bonds.
A triple is fun to watch, but not as much as an inside-the-park homer -- or anything that brings you to your feet.
From the big motions of the early 20th century to today's compact models, pitching windups continue to change.
The Billy Beane-led A's and the Buck Showalter-led Rangers are both in good shape for the stretch run.
The Big Red Machine had four Hall-caliber players around the horn, but it wasn't better than the "$100,000 Infield."
Yankees or Red Sox? Cubs or Cardinals? With pennant races heating up, these questions need answers.
Tom Hicks jettisoned A-Rod to right the Rangers' ship. With Texas in first place, Hicks shouldn't stop now.
The present looks promising and the future looks just as good, if not better, for both the A's and Angels.
With Alfonso Soriano no longer around, the Yankees' offense isn't as good as it was expected to be.
While the Angels, among others, have made significant additions, the White Sox are among clubs to have lost talent.
Predicting how teams will finish in the standings not just in 2004, but for the next five years is totally absurd.
The Ultimate Standings say a lot about what fans want. But, in reality, winning is what's ultimately most important.
Will Vladimir Guerrero put the Angels back on top? Playing in baseball's toughest division is no guarantee.
How much better will the Red Sox be with A-Rod and Magglio Ordonez? Not as much as you might think.
While A-Rod is moving up the charts among baseball's top all-time players, he's not yet at Honus Wagner's level.