It’s safe to say Derek Jeter is happy with his decision to retire from baseball.
Derek Jeter, the iconic Yankees shortstop who retired after the 2014 season, didn’t throw out the ceremonial first pitch at Yankee Stadium on Monday because he was unavailable, Newsday reported.
This amazing feature was rolled out on April 1 — and we hope it sticks around past April Fools’ Day.
Jeter left behind a team in transition, that failed to make the playoffs in consecutive years for the first time in a generation and is beset with an older core coming off injuries.
Long is entering his first season with the Amazin’s, and one player in particular reminds him of the future Hall of Famer. No, not David Wright. Try newcomer Michael Cuddyer.
We know Derek Jeter as the legendary former captain of the Yankees. But to a pair of sumo wrestlers, he’s just another face in the crowd.
Participating in the game at Tokyo Dome on Sunday will be a group of students from the Tohoku region that was devastated by the 2011 earthquake and tsunami.
Brian Cashman can’t see anybody else with a ‘C’ on their jersey. But it’s not up to him.
The laconic, iconic closer set 35 MLB records — including the most saves — and is more responsible for the Yankees’ five World Series titles since 1996 than anyone.
Maier was a 12-year-old fan in the right-field stands on Oct. 9, 1996, when he reached over the outfield fence at Yankee Stadium and got his glove on Derek Jeter’s eighth-inning drive.
The glove Jeffrey Maier used to catch Derek Jeter’s tying home run against Baltimore in the eighth inning of the 1996 AL Championship Series opener at the original Yankee Stadium will be auctioned.
Derek Jeter will have to wait another year to be inducted into the Michigan Sports Hall of Fame after air travel problems kept him from leaving New Jersey.
The issue will launch online on Monday, and the print edition will hit newsstands on Tuesday.
It’s no secret that Yankees icon Derek Jeter aspires to own a major league team someday. But maybe the future Hall of Famer would settle for an NFL franchise.
One man was responsible for bringing joy to generations of kids and collectors. The other was responsible for bringing joy to Yankees fans of all ages for 20 years.