After a chaotic, 162-game regular season, it’s officially time for October baseball.
No matter what language is being used, it’s easy to understand why Shohei Ohtani is the face of MLB.
What if the rumored deal to send NBC’s Al Michaels to ESPN had gone through? What if there was a “trade deadline” of sorts for networks to shake things up and rework their broadcast teams?
It’s fitting that the MLB Network set Father’s Day 2020 as the release date for “Junior,” the channel’s Griffey-centered edition of “MLB Network Presents.”
When you have four players selected in the top 57 picks of the 2020 MLB Draft, and the 25th pick in the first round is calling you the “best program in the country,” you must be doing something right.
While talks between Major League Baseball and the MLBPA regarding a return to play after the COVID-19 pandemic remain at a standstill, the show had to go on as it related to the league’s annual draft.
Amid ongoing negotiations between Major League Baseball and the MLB Players Association on a potential start of the 2020 regular season, the league put together an intriguing proposal in their efforts to entice both sides of the aisle.
Based on the current timelines and banking on a positive mindset, here’s an idea for a potential calendar for the next year to get things back on track across the sports world.
In a world full of digital options for streaming sports or simulating games, there are a few different means for fans to consider to fill the void over the next few months.
As the Red Sox trade Mookie Betts to the Dodgers, MLB gets the needed equivalent of the Kawhi Leonard night
It’s late at night on the East Coast, and numerous stars are on the move to a high-profile team out in Los Angeles. Sound familiar?
Sure, many sports fans would argue that the game being played on the field, court or ice is what really glues them to their seats while they’re watching the NFL, … Continue Reading Pick-Six: Best active sports announcers
Superhero fans know Bruce Wayne as a billionaire playboy by day, and Batman by night. For baseball fans, broadcaster Robert Flores has built up his own “superhero” routine in two different entertainment platforms.