There have been whispers of steroid use, and in this day and age, that’s probably enough to keep somebody out of Cooperstown for a long, long time. And that’s a shame.
For a team that trades on tradition, symbolism and success, the Yankees just took a giant leap toward remaining competitive, if not contenders, in 2013 by signing Andy Pettitte.
Former Mets’ great Mike Piazza is among 24 first-time Hall of Fame candidates.
Baseball writers do the voting and they have become the gatekeepers. Baseball writers must judge the game diligently and expertly.
Tris Speaker was one of the best players of a bygone era in baseball.
If the Rocket really wants to come back, he should probably put in a call to Sandy Alderson. The Mets have nothing to lose at this point, including their franchise reputation.
50-year-old Roger Clemens tossed 3 and 1/3 scoreless innings in his Atlantic League debut.
Clemens, 50, hasn’t pitched in the big leagues since 2007, but he signed with the Sugar Land Skeeters of the independent Atlantic League on Monday. He is scheduled to make his debut on Saturday against the Bridgeport Bluefish.
In just his ninth start, Andy Pettitte’s much-discussed comeback season was painfully put on hold. The Yankees hope the veteran lefty will be able to contribute to the team’s stretch run in September. But what about next season?
Roger Clemens is returning to professional baseball — but with the Sugar Land Skeeters of the Atlantic League.
We’re not supposed to say we’re surprised anymore by anyone who cheats in sports, at least in the netherworld of PEDs. So when we hear of Melky’s malfeasance, it made sense that someone would try to slip under the MLB’s flawed radar.
Reggie Jackson isn’t the only one with an opinion on the great Hall of Fame debate: Should suspected cheats be enshrined in Cooperstown?
Major League Baseball could start in-season testing for human growth hormone next year.
Reggie has now been banished by the Yankees until the time is “right” for his return. But all he did, with respect to A-Rod, is tell the truth.
Roger Clemens won’t be getting back the money he spent on his first perjury trial, the one that ended in a mistrial.