This season, like all others, is full of possibility excitement and questions. Will this be the year the Yankees finally fall apart? How can Mike Trout top his extraordinary rookie season?
Yet, as dominant as the Yankees have been since 1995, this coming season looks pretty grim. In fact, it would be fair to say that the Yankees will be a bad team in 2013.
To mark the annual start of America's national pastime, we looked at home prices in the neighborhoods near major-league stadiums.
In the Church of Baseball, there are a million different kinds of strike-outs, homeruns, curve balls, fastballs, bunts, stolen bases, pitching changes, errors, pop outs, grounders and foul balls. And without a doubt, every season will have its share of rain delays.
There is one statistic from the 2012 season that may be difficult to improve upon in 2013: the number of perfect games pitched in the major leagues.
As the boys of summer prepare to hit the road for the start of another season, baseball-loving families around the country are plotting road trips that celebrate America's favorite pastime.
Today starts a new era in Mets history. Though I can't promise that 2013 will exactly be the kind of season Mets fans are longing for, I am confident that it will surely be a step in the right direction.
As we gear up for the exciting release of 42, let's also keep in mind the larger image of Jackie Robinson. He was also a tireless civil rights leader in his own right, furious with racial injustice and positively committed to securing first class citizenship for all.
s etched in stone as the Mets' poor fate seems to be, there are some key future dates that will help shed light on the team's actual chances this coming season.
My son is home for spring break. He arrived with a duffle bag full of dirty laundry, a big smile, and a bear hug for me. Hanging out with him, I some...
In Miami, we are all too familiar with government using our money incorrectly. Defending the financing plan is impossible -- our last mayor lost his job because of it. And by the way, whoever gave you the "it's not public money" sound bite ought to have their head examined.
While choosing to check out a game at Wrigley is an easy decision, deciding which of the many places to go before or after the game is difficult. Here are three suggestions for great places to go in Wrigleyville after a game.
Over the years, and many incarnations, the Herald Examiner excelled at covering local news, catering more to the "man on the street," and was also a huge fan of sensational stories.
John knows the game, knows the people, knows how to tell a story -- and has a very Bay Area point of view. To welcome this colorful newspaper veteran back to the Bay Area, here's a short Q and A.
Look the players you've never heard of. Look at the non-roster invitees. Legitimate dreams are on the line in Lakeland. Look at players like Quintin Berry.
Spring is here again. Let baseball be played in its cathedrals, and let our childhood gods stay gods.