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Nationals Newsbeat

Monday, December 09, 2019

Nats are front and center as Winter Meetings open - Nationals Pastime

Someone made the point on either MLB Network or Radio that the Nationals also might have to fit Juan Suto in sooner than later.

Given managing principal owner Mark Lerner’s recent claim in a taped television interview with former tennis player, lawyer and agent Donald Dell that the Nationals can’t afford to re-sign both stars, there’s increased pressure to lock up one of the two. They have to be careful not to get caught napping in this game of musical chairs and end up with neither still in uniform.

Complicating matters, of course, is the fact Scott Boras represents both players. Yes, the Nats and Boras have worked together many times over the years and worked out long-term deals for Max Scherzer, Jayson Werth and Strasburg (the deal he just opted out of with four years and $100 million remaining). But Boras isn’t known for moving swiftly when it comes to these negotiations, and given how many teams could be in the running - and how many prominent free agents he represents - he is once again in a position of strength this winter.

Jim Furtado Posted: December 09, 2019 at 03:23 PM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals

Nationals re-sign Stephen Strasburg to seven-year, $245 million deal

Jon Heyman reports that the Nationals have re-signed free agent starter Stephen Strasburg. Per ESPN’s Jeff Passan, the deal is for seven years and $245 million. It’s a record for both annual average value and total value for a free agent pitcher.

Strasburg, 31, opted out of his previous contract with the Nationals last month. He had four years and $100 million remaining on what was a seven-year, $175 million extension. By opting out, Strasburg fetched an extra three years and close to $145 million.


Friday, December 06, 2019

Report: Nationals bring back postseason hero Howie Kendrick on one-year deal

The World Series champion Washington Nationals and Howie Kendrick, the National League Championship Series MVP, reportedly agreed to a free-agent contract on Friday.

Kendrick’s deal with the Nationals is for one year and $6.25 million, and it includes a mutual option for 2021. In 2020, he’ll make more than he did in the past two years combined — the most recent contract Kendrick signed was the two-year, $7 million deal he inked with the Nationals after the 2017 season.

A 10th-round pick in 2002, Kendrick is a .294 hitter over his 14-year career. He’s thrived in what’s become more of a part-time role. Over the past three seasons, he’s batted .325 with an .888 OPS. This past season in Washington was one of the best of his career.

During his age-35 season in 2019, Kendrick was one of the most productive hitters in Washington’s lineup. He mainly platooned at first and second base, and played 15 games at third. That setup kept him 132 plate appearances shy of the batting title, as he posted a .344 average and .966 OPS in 121 games.

Well, at least that’s one player the Nationals will bother to re-sign….

 

QLE Posted: December 06, 2019 at 11:07 PM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: contracts, howie kendrick, nationals

Nationals Owner Says Team Cant Afford Stephen Strasburg and Anthony Rendon

tl;dr “Beyond tapped out”

Lerner also suggested the free agency process is generally misunderstood outside of baseball circles.

“They think you’re really back there printing money and it’s whoever goes to the highest bidder,” Lerner said. “It’s not that way at all. You give these fellas—there’s a negotiation that goes on, but…We’ve been pretty successful in free agency over time. You’re not going to get everybody. Certain players may want to go home, closer to where their home is. You never know the reason why people move on.

Bote Man Posted: December 06, 2019 at 08:24 AM | 16 comment(s)
  Beats: anthony rendon, cheap owners, nationals, payrolls, strasburg

Thursday, December 05, 2019

Nationals owner Mark Lerner says team can’t afford Stephen Strasburg and Anthony Rendon

The prime question as soon as Stephen Strasburg opted out of his contract was this: Could the Nationals afford to bring back Strasburg and Anthony Rendon? According to managing principal owner Mark Lerner, the answer is no.

“We really can only afford to have one of those two guys,” Lerner told Donald Dell in an exclusive interview. “They’re huge numbers. We already have a really large payroll to begin with.”

Lerner’s public stance suggesting Strasburg and Rendon is an either-or proposition for the defending World Series champions is new. Is it surprising? Not necessarily. Lerner could flatly state the organization is going to find a way to pay both. However, that’s poor negotiating. Being in between serves multiple needs: It keeps the door open on each player; it stirs the market without roiling it; it prepares fans for an outcome they don’t prefer.

Lerner has not hesitated to comment on pending and enormous free agent situations since becoming the more outward face of the team’s ownership group. His father, founding principal owner Ted Lerner, has stepped back, though remains the patriarchal voice on large expenditures. Here, like last year, Mark Lerner has answered early December questions about free agency with eyebrow-raising candor. His declaration about Strasburg and Rendon comes almost a year-to-the-day after he said about Bryce Harper, “I don’t really expect him to come back at this point. I think they’ve decided to move on.”

Well, this is one heck of a thing to announce when your season ticket holders are considering renewals….

 

QLE Posted: December 05, 2019 at 09:33 PM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: anthony rendon, cheap owners, nationals, stephen strasburg

Monday, December 02, 2019

Nats 1B Zimmerman plans to be back with champs _ or retired

WASHINGTON (AP) — Washington Nationals first baseman Ryan Zimmerman figures he’ll either find himself back with the World Series champions next season — or out of baseball.

“I think I’ve made my intentions pretty clear,” Zimmerman said Monday night, when he attended the premiere of a documentary about last season’s title. “It’s either play some more here or play more golf.”

The 35-year-old Zimmerman is the only player who has appeared for the Nationals in all 15 of their seasons since the franchise moved to the nation’s capital from Montreal in 2005. He was the team’s first pick in the amateur draft that year.

The club declined its $18 million option for next season on Zimmerman, who received a $2 million buyout and became a free agent. But he expects to return to Washington.

Something to watch for when the new season begins.

 

QLE Posted: December 02, 2019 at 10:28 PM | 8 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals, ryan zimmerman

Sunday, December 01, 2019

Red Sox among five teams under pressure for MLB hot-stove splash

Red Sox: They won it all in 2018, missed the playoffs in 2019, fired Dave Dombrowski (head of their baseball operations), have a manager in Alex Cora who might be tied up in the Astros’ electronic pitch-stealing scandal from when he was their bench coach in 2017, owners calling for major pay reductions, and a great, popular homegrown player in his prime in Betts, who has given no indications he will re-sign in Boston before free agency.

So Chaim Bloom, who replaced Dombrowski, has a full plate at what feels like a pivotal moment for the organization to try not to get so caught up in maximizing this year’s team as to mess up the near future. Can Bloom trade Price or Eovaldi? What can be gotten for Betts, whose value is hurt by having just one year of control and a 2020 salary that will at least approach $30 million?

Jim Furtado Posted: December 01, 2019 at 09:34 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: angels, nationals, phillies, red sox, twins

Friday, November 29, 2019

Stephen Strasburg’s projections through 2026 | MLB.com

Those numbers might seem conservative, as projections often are, and Strasburg did throw far more innings (1,187 1/3) over the past seven seasons. But he did that at ages 24-30, not 31-37, and his health record should cause some concern.

There was, of course, the 2010 Tommy John surgery. But that led to just one of Strasburg’s 10 career stints on the injured list, including seven from 2015-18 before he remained on the field this past season. Going back to ‘15, Strasburg ranks only 34th in the Majors in innings, and his history of injuries is probably the biggest reason to for caution. As Russell Carleton—who now works in the Mets’ front office—wrote for Baseball Prospectus a few years ago, the best predictor of pitcher injury is past injury.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 29, 2019 at 09:56 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: free agents, nationals, stephen strasburg

Tuesday, November 26, 2019

Full share for World Series champion Nats drops to $382,000

NEW YORK (AP) — A full postseason share on World Series champion Washington was worth $382,358, down from $416,838 for Boston last year and the record $438,902 for Houston in 2017.

The commissioner’s office said Tuesday the Nationals voted 61 full shares, more than 14 partial shares and two cash awards. The Red Sox had 66 full shares, more than 10 partial shares and eight cash awards.

The players’ pool was nearly $81 million, the third highest behind a record $88 million last year and more than $84 million in 2017.

So, how do I get a share?

QLE Posted: November 26, 2019 at 10:30 PM | 4 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals, shares, world series

Monday, November 25, 2019

Bill for Nationals-Orioles TV dispute tops $99 million

NEW YORK (AP) — The bill is coming due for what the Mid-Atlantic Sports Network should pay the Washington Nationals for television rights for 2012-16: more than $99 million.

A proposed judgment was submitted Friday in New York Supreme Court. The court in August upheld an April 15 decision by a Major League Baseball arbitration panel that set the Nationals’ TV rights for that period at nearly $297 million.

The Baltimore Orioles and Nationals jointly own MASN and have been fighting in court for years. MASN was established in 2005 after the Montreal Expos relocated to Washington and became the Nationals, moving into what had been Baltimore’s exclusive broadcast territory since 1972. The Orioles have a controlling interest in the network.

So, does this end things, or will there be more rounds of disputes to come?

QLE Posted: November 25, 2019 at 02:35 PM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: dollah dollah bills, y'all, masn, nationals, orioles

Saturday, November 16, 2019

Judge says MASN should pay Nats based on MLB panel decision

NEW YORK (AP) — A judge has ordered lawyers for the Nationals and Baltimore Orioles to submit a proposed judgment of what the Mid-Atlantic Sports Network should pay Washington for television rights from 2012-16 based on the decision issued in April by an arbitration panel of three baseball executives.

New York Supreme Court Justice Joel M. Cohen wrote in a decision issued Thursday that MASN should pay the Nationals the $296.8 million recommended by the panel, minus rights fees MASN already has paid for that five-year period. Cohen said the clerk of the court should calculate interest on the net amount from April 15 through the date the remaining money is paid.

Cohen heard renewed arguments Tuesday and denied a motion by the Nationals to reargue the case that led to his Aug. 22 decision to confirm the arbitration award. He said the sides should jointly submit a proposed judgment by Nov. 21 and also said the Orioles are not precluded from seeking recalculations of MASN profit distributions.

The latest update in a long-running dispute.

 

QLE Posted: November 16, 2019 at 12:35 AM | 11 comment(s)
  Beats: masn, nationals, orioles

Friday, November 15, 2019

You might’ve forgotten they played for the Nationals, but these players will receive World Series ri

When the Nationals took down the Houston Astros in the 2019 World Series, they did so with an active roster of 25 players to claim the District’s first title since 1924. But those 25 men aren’t the only players who contributed to the Nationals’ success.

Fifty players appeared in a game for Washington this season and every single one will be receiving a championship ring once they’re distributed next spring. On Thursday’s Nationals Talk podcast, hosts Tim Shovers, Todd Dybas and Chase Hughes picked out some names that Nats fans might’ve forgotten over the course of the seven-month season.

One of those players is Austin Adams, who pitched in just one game for the Nationals this season before being traded to the Seattle Mariners in early May. Another was Austen Williams, who, in one of his two relief appearances that came before he was shut down for the year with a shoulder sprain, allowed a home run to eventual National Gerado Parra.

An item of some interest, for considering who gets rewarded when a team wins a title.

 

QLE Posted: November 15, 2019 at 01:06 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: count da ringz, nationals, rings, world series ring

Friday, November 08, 2019

Nats World Series Win Affirmed Their Once-Questioned Existence in D.C.

From our own(?) Chris Needham:

D.C. baseball fans are told that their baseball history is actually Montreal’s. Hipster baseball fans who’ve never set foot in Quebec and can’t name any Expos other than Tim Raines and Pedro Martinez push for a version of history that prefers a corporate lineage to the over 100 years of baseball history in Washington: of Walter Johnson and Goose Goslin; of Josh Gibson and Buck Leonard.

Bote Man Posted: November 08, 2019 at 08:20 AM | 61 comment(s)
  Beats: fans, nationals, world series

Monday, November 04, 2019

Nationals’ championship parade buses appear in Philadelphia

This isn’t going to go over well.

The Nationals paraded down Pennsylvania Avenue in double-decker buses on Saturday in celebration of the franchise’s first ever World Series title. But not even 24 hours later, those same buses were seen carrying riders in the NL East rival Phillies’ hometown.

I assume the locals responded with the quiet grace and dignity associated with their city…..

 

QLE Posted: November 04, 2019 at 12:37 AM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals, parade, philadephia

Nationals’ World Series celebration takes over Capitals game

It was a party at Capital One Arena on Sunday evening for the World Series-champion Washington Nationals. After a rocking championship parade on Saturday — the first in franchise history — the club continued its victory lap as the Capitals played host to the Calgary Flames.

If there’s anyone who knows a thing or two about marinating in the afterglow of a championship, it’s Alex Ovechkin and his teammates – and they were happy to offer some tips and share in the celebration.

Let’s walk through the gems of the evening, shall we?

 

 

QLE Posted: November 04, 2019 at 12:11 AM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: celebrations, hockey, nationals

Saturday, November 02, 2019

World Series champs Washington Nationals get their parade

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Washington Nationals are getting a hero’s welcome home from a city that had been thirsting for a World Series championship for nearly a century.

Tens of thousands of fans are expected for a parade Saturday honoring the Nationals, who won a nail-biting, come-from-behind victory against the Houston Astros in Game 7 to clinch the World Series.

“When they tell you dreams come true, point them toward our @Nationals,” Mayor Muriel Bowser tweeted Thursday. “Tell them they do.”

She included the hashtag SportsCapital, a reference, too, to the Washington Capitals’ Stanley Cup championship in 2018 and the Washington Mystics’ WNBA championship this year.

So, any of you planning to line the parade route?

 

QLE Posted: November 02, 2019 at 12:36 AM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals, parade

Why the Nationals Might Be Most Surprising World Series Champions Ever

The Nationals may be the unlikeliest World Series champions ever.

In the eighth inning of the National League wild-card game, they trailed the Brewers 3–1; their chance of winning was 13%. Capped by a Juan Soto single, they rallied off the Milwaukee bullpen to win 4–3.

Eight days later, in the NL Division Series in Los Angeles, Washington once again trailed 3–1 in the eighth in an elimination game, and now the Nats had just an 11% chance to come back. This time Anthony Rendon joined Soto in providing eighth-inning heroics: Each belted a solo homer to set up Howie Kendrick’s decisive 10th-inning grand slam.

After sweeping the Cardinals to take the pennant, the Nationals found themselves in deep trouble once again in Game 7 of the World Series, trailing the Astros and righty Zack Greinke 2–0 in the seventh inning in Houston. Chance to win: 15%. Rendon homered, Soto walked and then Kendrick came through again, hitting an opposite field, two-run homer off the foul pole in right field to put Washington up for good.

The 1914 Boston Braves would like to contest that….

 

QLE Posted: November 02, 2019 at 12:26 AM | 34 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals, world series champions

Friday, November 01, 2019

‘I Want Bourbon!’: Nationals Let Loose After Improbable World Series Run

HOUSTON — The ball would be a seventh-inning, game-winning, championship-clinching, franchise-defining home run. It would bring Washington, D.C. its first World Series in nearly a century; it would cap one of the most unlikely postseason runs in baseball history; it would suddenly and irrevocably shift the energy in a stadium of more than 40,000. It would be not just a home run. It would be the home run. The one that gave the Nationals the lead in Game 7 of their eventual 6-2 win over the Astros Wednesday night in Houston.

But Howie Kendrick didn’t know any of that when he hit it. This was hardly a no-doubter. This was opposite field, way opposite field, toward the foul pole, perhaps all the way into foul territory. This may not have been any good at all. When Kendrick connected with the cutter from Astros reliever Will Harris—91 mph, expertly placed on the corner of the strike zone, with one out and one on in the seventh, Nationals down by one run—he did not think that he had just won the game. Kendrick thought only one thing: “Stay fair.”

As he burst out of the box toward first base, he couldn’t tell if it would or wouldn’t. Kendrick didn’t stop to look, and he didn’t wave it over, but he let the words echo inside his head with the fervor of a prayer and the rhythm of a chant: Stay fair. Stay fair. Stay fair.

It did.

So, what will you all be having?

 

QLE Posted: November 01, 2019 at 12:50 AM | 24 comment(s)
  Beats: booze, celebrations, howie kendrick, nationals

And now a word about Bryce Harper

Jumping ahead, unless you really like the Detroit Pistons:

Which makes me think, the morning after the Nationals won the World Series, about Bryce Harper.

To be clear: no, I don’t feel sorry for Bryce Harper. Not one iota. We’ve talked for a year about how and why he left Washington and the time for either (a) blaming him for taking the money and running to a division rival; or (b) blaming the Nats for not matching or beating the offer the Phillies gave him should be well behind us. I’m largely uninterested in revisiting any of that stuff or wondering if the Nationals could’ve or would’ve done as well this year with him as they did without him. The past is the past and, in the present, Bryce Harper plays for the Philadelphia Phillies and the Washington Nationals are World Champions. Adam Eaton is their right fielder and he was there to spray the champagne last night.

Nats fans, I presume, are largely past it too thanks to last night’s win. To be sure, if they’re still wanting to have some fun with Harper — and based on social media, there is a segment that still does — hey, they’re entitled to. I think — and would hope – that that impulse will soon pass, but fans of the World Series winners can celebrate however they wanna, even if it involves dunking on Bryce Harper. Go crazy, folks.

But I am still thinking about Adrian Dantley this morning and I am wondering if, on some level, it should be a bit harder to separate the Bryce Harper years and the World Series Champion 2019 Washington Nationals than everyone wants to make it out to be.

Some thoughts on what it means when a team wins a championship immediately after a notable player leaves.

QLE Posted: November 01, 2019 at 12:31 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: bryce harper, nationals, world series

With Nationals’ World Series win, the D.C. sports curse seems well and truly dead

Just a few years earlier, Washington Nationals fans would have known the script when they first took that lead over the Houston Astros in Game 7 of the World Series. The lead wasn’t going to last.

The city had gone title-less in the major sports for decades despite having some decent teams. They just all fell flat on their face. The Nationals teams of 2012, 2014, 2016 and 2017. The Alex Ovechkin era of the Washington Capitals. The Gilbert Arenas and John Wall Washington Wizards teams. That one time the Washington Redskins had a healthy Robert Griffin III.

Until the Capitals finally got over their second-round hump in the NHL playoffs and hoisted the Stanley Cup, it was hard not to think of D.C. as one of the most tortured sports fanbases.

Now, the Capitals are champions. The WNBA’s Washington Mystics are champions. And the Nationals are champions after a season in which their title hopes looked dead on multiple occasions.

I forget- after the last decade and a half of World Series champions, are there any baseball-related curses in the United States that haven’t been broken?

QLE Posted: November 01, 2019 at 12:07 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: curse, nationals, washington

Thursday, October 31, 2019

‘We’re World Series champions’: How a six-man unit of Nationals pitchers slayed the Astros’ lineup – The Athletic

One thing I’ve learned over the years is, winning a playoff series doesn’t mean the better overall team won. Luck plays a much bigger role than people realize. I’m not saying not to appreciate the victory. I’m saying the narratives attached to those victories don’t usually match the outcomes.

“Everybody thinks they’re a better team,” Hudson said as he sipped a Budweiser after the game. “And we’re World Series champions. Baseball is not played on paper. It’s just a fluky game, a funny game.”

Jim Furtado Posted: October 31, 2019 at 11:40 AM | 12 comment(s)
  Beats: astros, nationals, world series

A baseball miracle or a deal with the devil? Nah, it was just Nationals baseball.

Boswell rises to the occasion, including this burn:

Next, Soto walked, and Greinke was removed from the game. Don’t ask why, after just 80 pitches, a former Cy Young Award winner with a 2.98 ERA this season would get the hook. But the Astros think they are smart — very, very smart — and that they have the mathematically perfect player for every situation and matchup.

Heh.

Perry Posted: October 31, 2019 at 11:35 AM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals, thomas boswell, world series

Nats make road-win history, capture 1st WS title

HOUSTON—Down Howie Kendrick reached and off it went. Carrying far, slicing right, pinging the yellow-coated steel screen of the foul pole in right field. The Washington Nationals were trailing until they weren’t. They were, true to form, down but not done.

The late-May misfits and National League Wild Card Game winners roundly expected to be a quick October exit had, with one swing of the bat from the 36-year-old Kendrick, taken the lead they would not relinquish in a 6-2 victory in Game 7 of the World Series against the Astros on Wednesday night at Minute Maid Park. They claimed their franchise’s first crown and completed a clean sweep for the road clubs in a first-of-its-kind Fall Classic.

From 19 wins on May 23 to ’19 champs on Oct. 30. That’s the story of a Nationals team that survived and thrived with “Los Viejos” (“The Old Ones”) like Kendrick and an unmistakable affinity for the unexpected. They came back to break the heart of the Brewers in the late innings of the NL Wild Card Game. They dispatched the mighty 106-win Dodgers in the NL Division Series behind Kendrick’s Game 5-changing grand slam. They silenced the sizzling Cardinals in an NL Championship Series sweep. And after squandering a 2-0 lead in this best-of-seven Fall Classic and returning to Minute Maid Park on the brink of elimination, they summoned the stamina for one last exclamation-earning effort.

History was made here on many fronts.

Congratulations to the fans- hope that you all are enjoying it, wherever you may be.

 

QLE Posted: October 31, 2019 at 12:21 AM | 57 comment(s)
  Beats: nationals, world series trophy

Sunday, October 27, 2019

Having a catch: Astros, Nats kids crash World Series warmups

WASHINGTON (AP) — After Robinson Chirinos yanked a line drive off the foul pole in left field to give the Houston Astros a 4-1 lead in Game 3 of the World Series against the Washington Nationals, he huddled with his 12-year-old son, David, in the clubhouse.

“I came inside and he was waiting for me, like, ‘Give me a hug, nice job, good swing,’” Chirinos said. “Stuff like that, you can’t put into words. There’s some memories you’re going to remember forever. So I thank God and the Houston organization to allow me to do that.”

All season, Major League Baseball has urged clubs and fans to “Let the Kids Play.” On Friday night, the Nationals and Astros didn’t need the encouragement. There were enough youngsters with gloves during pregame warmups to fill out a Little League infield.

Owen Kendrick, the 10-year-old son of Nationals veteran Howie Kendrick, took grounders alongside the team at second base — one of his dad’s many positions. Owen and his 8-year-old brother Tyson also chased fly balls in the outfield.

 

 

QLE Posted: October 27, 2019 at 12:23 AM | 4 comment(s)
  Beats: astros, kids, nationals

This man might be the Nationals’ secret weapon in quest to win World Series

WASHINGTON — Standing at home plate before a recent World Series game, umpire Gary Cederstrom eyeballed the man in the Washington Nationals colors who’d held out a slip of paper, the lineup for that night. The man, Ali Modami, grinned back. He gets that look sometimes.

“What do you do?” Cederstrom asked him. “Is this the only thing you do?”

Modami throws batting practice for the Nationals. He has since 2011. To cold hitters who want to find their swings. Hot hitters who need to keep their swings. Hitters with routines. Pinch-hitters. Bored hitters. They all come to Ali-Mo, morning, afternoon and night, “Throw me a few?” He windmills his left arm a few times, sets up about 45 feet away, plucks a handful of balls from the bin and throws, not until he is tired, but until they are.

“That guy,” Nationals first baseman Ryan Zimmerman said Saturday night, “probably throws more baseballs than anybody I’ve ever known.”

I was expecting more someone like Victory Faust….

 

QLE Posted: October 27, 2019 at 12:10 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: ali modami, nationals

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