Fans and players across the country are paying tribute to the legacy of Jackie Robinson. And high above Earth, Terry Virts is joining them in his own unique way.
Boomer and Craig (pictured with Rachel Robinson) took a few minutes Tuesday morning to advocate for the doors of the Jackie Robinson Museum to be opened, sooner rather than later.
Continuing on with our weekly rankings of the best local athletes by uniform/jersey number, we forge ahead with 49-40.
There’s doubt about the historical significance of a Brooklyn house that was once home to Jackie Robinson, but don’t tell that to supporters of an effort to grant city landmark status to the house.
Mandela’s plaque was unveiled in a ceremony before Wednesday night’s game against the Cubs.
The Yankees had something special in store for Jackie Robinson Day. But the weather refused to cooperate.
Some Opening Day moments changed the game forever, others are just really freakin’ cool. Here are five of our favorites.
Andy Pettitte and Mariano Rivera deserved a storybook ending Sunday, but things do happen in this game. Still, it was quite a day at the Stadium.
Vandals scrawled anti-Semitic and racist slurs on the statue of Jackie Robinson and Pee Wee Reese.
A statue of Jackie Robinson and Pee Wee Reese that was vandalized with messages of hate earlier this month will be rededicated Monday, before the Brooklyn Cyclones take on the Staten Island Yankees.
Yankees closing pitcher Mariano Rivera has condemned the defilement of a Jackie Robinson statue outside MCU Park at Coney Island.
The parks department power-washed the messages away. Police are considering hate crime charges in the case.
“Defacing the Jackie Robinson statue is a dagger in the heart to everything America stands for,” Sen. Chuck Schumer said in a statement, “and I hope those who are responsible are caught, punished, and taught why what they did is so disgusting and offensive.”
Somebody spray-painted swastikas and racist slurs on the statue which depicts Hall of Famers Jackie Robinson and Pee Wee Reese in a famous pose from 1947.
Elijah “Pumpsie” Green was born in Boley, Oklahoma, in the fall of 1933. In 1959, at the age of 25, he would take the field as a member of the Boston Red Sox.