The N.Y. Mets have had many pitchers after Tom Seaver, but none match his dominance and presence. The likes of The Franchise will not be seen again.
The most interesting story in Washington, D.C. sports in 2020 is what the divergence between its two fanbases says about our increasingly divided nation.
The National Hockey League has found a way to make sports in the Covid time feel real.
As kneeling becomes a universal practice among sports teams, those who dare remain standing are now the ones who must explain themselves.
A majority of Washington Nationals players voted against traveling to Miami to play a scheduled three-game series against the Marlins this weekend.
Its trajectory, as with Dr. Fauci himself, proceeded from roughly the middle of the mound into a definite curve, landing firmly to his left.
As a dedicated Dodgers fan and longtime season ticket holder, Hart bought a cutout of herself in the front row. Angry Twitter users want her removed.
The success or failure of this baseball experiment will go a long way in determining if football leagues can play this fall, so even if you don’t like MLB, it’s time to start cheering for it to pull this off.
Why stop at the Cleveland Indians or Texas Rangers? When you think about it, every single team name in Major League Baseball is irredeemably offensive.
Something as important as identity should be determined by the fans who invest their money and emotions into cultural touchstones like sports teams.
Extending the designated hitter to the National League and controversial extra-inning rules threaten to complicate an already bizarre 60-game MLB season.
Jason Epstein and Dan Szymborski discuss the odds we’ll see baseball this year, the effect of the Wuhan virus, and how fewer games will change projections.
Concerns over coronavirus cases and athlete safety are throwing cold water on the hopes of those waiting for the MLB, NBA, NFL, and college football.
An Iowan farmer, a duo of bargain hunters, and a modern Arthurian legend star in some of the best movies to watch this summer if you’re pining for baseball.
If Major League Baseball wants to remain America’s pastime, millionaire owners and players should remember who pays their salaries. Let’s play ball!
Short-sighted negotiations between Major League Baseball owners and players are sabotaging the chance for a renaissance that the game desperately needs.
While the drama seemed real, the 1998 home run chase, like that entire era in baseball, was too good to be true.
Democratic Colorado Gov. Jared Polis said Monday that the state is open for baseball once the MLB hammers out negotiations with players.
It seems entirely sensible to decide to play, or not play, a 2020 MLB season based on whether owners and players agree they can do so safely. But using a national crisis to argue over money seems crass in the extreme.
A virus spawned in a city nearly 7,500 miles from the penultimate station on the seven-train has managed to bully the multi-billion-dollar sport into going on hiatus for the foreseeable future.
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