Is there a market for Robinson Cano beyond the New York Yankees? That is what we hope to learn at the Winter Meetings next week in Orlando.
The Yankees have reportedly offered free agent starting pitcher Hiroki Kuroda a raise. Meanwhile, they remain far apart in negotiations with Robinson Cano.
Yankees then countered with a seven-year deal between $160 million and $175 million.
According to free agent second baseman Robinson Cano, the words “$300 million” have never come out of his mouth.
Yankees president Randy Levin and general manager Brian Cashman met with Brodie Van Wagenen and Juan Perez of CAA. Cano, a five-time All-Star, did not attend.
Did the Yankees overpay for catcher Brian McCann? Sure, but they had a hole to fill and they moved quickly.
Detroit Tigers general manager Dave Dombrowski reportedly has no interest in pursuing free agent second baseman Robinson Cano.
“If he tells me something, I’m going to believe him. Definitely,” Rivera said. “But again, that’s me. He’s my friend, and if he tells me something I’m going to believe him.”
He definitely has the game, if not the gravitas, to lead the Bronx Bombers for the next six years. Just not 10.
“We certainly have a high regard for Robinson Cano as a player,” he said. “It was my sense the presentation was a little bit overdone.”
Robinson Cano reportedly hasn’t budged from his asking price north of $300 million. The Yankees haven’t altered their position either: not gonna happen — at least not in the Bronx.
Shawn “Jay Z” Carter reportedly held a “secret meeting” with the Mets on Monday to discuss the blueprint for free agent Robinson Cano, according to the New York Post.
Today we used our ‘Boomer & Carton Ding-Dong App’ to ask the following question…
Boomer and Craig were off and running early this morning, as the Booms cleared the cobwebs after calling Monday night’s controversial game between the New England Patriots and the Carolina Panthers.
According to Jon Heyman, the five-time All-Star is still looking for $310 million over 10 years from the Bronx Bombers, while New York is currently offering slightly more than half that.