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Wednesday, June 17, 2020

MLBPA donates $1 million to help minor leaguers

The Major League Baseball Players Trust — the charitable arm of the Major League Baseball Players Association — just announced that they have put up $1 million to aid minor leaguers.

Cardinals reliever Andrew Miller, who serves as a trustee for the Players Trust, released this statement:

“Major League Baseball Players are proud to support our fellow players in minor league baseball. These players have found themselves hit hard as a result of the pandemic and are unable to play the game we all love. The game is also their livelihood and there is no doubt the financial impact has been challenging. We hope to help them navigate these difficult times.”

Tony Clark said this:

“Like most Major Leaguers, I came up through the minor ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 17, 2020 at 04:08 PM | 16 comment(s)
  Beats: minor leaguers

MLB sends 60-game offer to players as leaders meet

Major League Baseball has sent a proposal for a 60-game season at full prorated pay to the MLB Players Association, sources told ESPN’s Buster Olney on Wednesday.

No deal is done, but with MLB commissioner Rob Manfred and MLBPA executive director Tony Clark having met recently, the latest offer is seen as significant progress considering where the parties were a few days ago.

Under the proposal, the season would begin July 19, sources told Olney, with the 60-game slate containing 10 off-days. Sources told ESPN’s Jeff Passan that the offer includes an expanded playoff format.

Manfred confirmed in a statement that he and Clark met Tuesday, saying the session produced the framework of a deal.

“At my request, Tony Clark and I met for ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 17, 2020 at 04:07 PM | 23 comment(s)
  Beats: labor relations

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 6-17-2020

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, June 17, 1920:

The trial of Benny Kauff, centerfielder of the New York National League Club, on a charge made in connection with the alleged theft of an automobile, was fixed today to follow that of John J. Brady, Jr., which is set for July 20. Brady, an attorney, is charged with the theft of an automobile.

The two men indicted with Brady for stealing the automobile pleaded guilty and made statements to the District Attorney which he expects to use in the trials of Kauff and Brady.

And thus began the saga of one of the weirdest lifetime bans in baseball history.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: June 17, 2020 at 10:16 AM | 5 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Dr. Anthony Fauci says MLB should consider not playing into October

“If the question is time, I would try to keep it in the core summer months and end it not with the way we play the World Series, until the end of October when it’s cold,” Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, said in a telephone interview with The Times on Tuesday. “I would avoid that.”

Owners have expressed concern about an increase in coronavirus cases, notably in the home states of nine of the 10 teams that would be grouped in the Western region. Those outbreaks have “increased the risks associated with commencing spring training in the next few weeks,” MLB Deputy Commissioner Dan Halem wrote to players’ union negotiator Bruce Meyer on Monday.

Nonetheless, Fauci said, playing in ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 17, 2020 at 09:26 AM | 50 comment(s)
  Beats: coronavirus

What MLB’s legal waiver demand is really about

In other words, what MLB wants is not just a waiver of the MLBPA’s (extremely plausible) claim that it violated the March 26 agreement or failed to negotiate in good faith. It also wants players to waive any claims against the league that it failed to keep them safe from the pandemic through substandard safety and testing protocols. Consider: whilst the NBA is doing daily testing, MLB proposed looser testing, banning high-fives, and encouraging social distancing.

On Tuesday, MLB announced that several players and coaches had already tested positive for COVID, ostensibly as a way of bolstering their argument in favor of fewer games ahead of a probable second wave of the pandemic this fall. But in so doing, the league gave away the game. ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 17, 2020 at 09:14 AM | 25 comment(s)
  Beats: labor issues

MLB Collective Bargaining and Risk Sharing

The reason this matters, and the reason this is a source of acrimony between the owners and players now, is that television revenue has grown far more quickly than ticket revenue. Player salaries have grown in magnitude about as much as ticket revenues have— suggesting this theory is likely true. Owners have seen higher profits from faster growing television revenue…..

If the owners want the players to accept the downside risk associated with low ticket revenue, they need to find a way to share the upside risk associated with higher television revenue.

A starting point is simple. Instead of minimum salaries defined exactly by the CBA, let free agent and arbitration prices be set in excess of the salary minimums, and set future salary ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 17, 2020 at 09:12 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: labor issues

Tuesday, June 16, 2020

Clickhole: An Oral History Of The 1998 Major League Baseball Home Run Chase

Bud Selig: It was a tight race. Every time McGwire hit a home run, Sosa would hit one right back.

Tony La Russa: Sometimes, McGwire would hit a home run, and when he finished rounding the bases, a fist would punch through his stomach, and the crowd would scream in horror as Sammy Sosa clawed his way out of Mark McGwire’s body and revealed that the home run had just been hit by Sosa in a clever disguise. Then, the real Mark McGwire would come out of the dugout and wave, and everyone would have a good laugh. Then, a fist would punch through Sosa’s stomach and a second McGwire would claw his way out of Sosa’s body, and the two McGwires would keep laughing while the rest of the crowd stared in silence.

Kerry Wood: On more than one ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 16, 2020 at 04:05 PM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: satire

Mike McCormick, former Giant and Yankee, dies at 81

Mike McCormick, a Cy Young winner and four-time All Star with the Giants who also briefly played for the Yankees, died Saturday after a long battle with Parkinson’s disease, the Giants announced. McCormick was 81 years old.

The lefthander had a 16-year career in the big leagues, playing for the Giants, Orioles, Senators His greatest accomplishments came with the Giants of San Francisco, winning the Cy Young Award in 1967 — the first San Francisco Giant to win the award — when he went 22-10 with a 2.85 ERA in his second stint with the Giants….

McCormick, who passed away at his home in North Carolina, was signed by the then New York Giants as a 17-year old in 1956 for $50,000. Under the MLB rules back then, it was required that such ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 16, 2020 at 03:51 PM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: mike mccormick, obituatries

Report: More than 8 MLB owners don’t want a season in 2020

“There are definitely more than eight owners who don’t want to play,” a player agent said, according to Ken Rosenthal and Evan Drellich of The Athletic.

It’s been reported that Manfred has the authority to implement a shortened schedule with the expected length running between 50-60 games (a theoretical 48-game schedule is not being considered). However, after the players rejected the most recent proposal from the league, Manfred is apparently reluctant to impose his schedule because it may result in a grievance from the union.

Manfred needs support from 75% of owners (23) to unilaterally implement the schedule.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 16, 2020 at 01:56 PM | 86 comment(s)
  Beats: labor relations

Don’t let MLB owners cry poor. They can afford to do what’s right for baseball.

“ It’s time for a basic lesson in baseball arithmetic and the incredible, shameless greed of major league owners. The bosses are — again — on the verge of bashing their sport to maximize their profits in an industry that pours vast increases in wealth on them each year as they whine.
The difference between Major League Baseball’s last rejected offer to its players for a return to play and the cost in salaries to have a reasonable 81-game season at full pay per game is about $600 million, or about $20 million per team.
MLB acts as if absorbing such a cost — for the sake of the game, for the sake of fans and (as we’ll see) out of basic fairness — is a pandemic-induced, sport-threatening catastrophe that must be avoided. ...Read More...

majorflaw Posted: June 16, 2020 at 12:04 PM | 26 comment(s)
  Beats: 2020 season

MLB union cuts off talks as hopes for an agreement reach an apparent end

“ A long, contentious negotiation between Major League Baseball and its players’ union over the economic terms of the 2020 season — marked by media leaks, recriminations and progress that was incremental at best — reached its apparent and inevitable endgame Saturday. With no deal, it appears the sport is headed toward a late-summer mini-season of around 50 games, assuming the novel coronavirus pandemic permits even that.
In a statement Saturday night, MLB Players Association executive director Tony Clark indicated the players were rejecting the proposal MLB made Friday for a 72-game season, for which players would have been guaranteed 70 percent of their prorated salaries, and would make no counterproposal. In fact, Clark said, the ...

majorflaw Posted: June 16, 2020 at 12:04 PM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: 2020 season

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 6-16-2020

Washington Times, June 16, 1920:

About $200,000 worth of second baseman got a terrific bump on the head at the Polo Grounds yesterday afternoon, a bump which sent a shiver down the back of Branch Rickey, who only several hours previously again had declined an offer for the player from the New York club….[Rogers Hornsby] was laid out on the greensward for about five minutes and then left the game. Blood was trickling out of both his ears, and it is likely that the star will be forced to take a little vacation.

The accident to Hornsby happened in the seventh inning rally of the Giants. With Young on first, Kauff hit sharply to Lavan, who thought that he might get the Giant at first. Lavan started to throw to first and then appeared to change ...

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: June 16, 2020 at 10:29 AM | 24 comment(s)
  Beats: beaning, doc lavan, dugout, history

In Latin America, big league clubs are exploiting prospects as young as 12, whistleblower told feds

The FBI declined to answer questions for this story. “Unfortunately, regarding your request we cannot confirm or deny the existence of an investigation,” FBI Special Agent Michael Leverock wrote in an email.

The wild-west culture that has defined Dominican baseball — steroids and performance-enhancing drugs obtained legally, age and ID fraud, kickback scandals involving team scouts — has plagued MLB for years, but the issue of underage signings has intensified in recent months in part because the commissioner’s office has signaled that it won’t enforce its rules prohibiting these backdoor agreements, according to multiple baseball officials who spoke on the condition of anonymity because they are involved in the transactions. ...Read More...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 16, 2020 at 10:03 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: international signings

Monday, June 15, 2020

International Signing Period Pushed To January

The signing period for international free agents typically begins July 2, but that won’t be the case this summer. Rather, according to Ben Badler of Baseball America and J.J. Cooper of BA, it will open Jan. 15, 2021, and conclude Dec. 15, 2021. A delayed signing period looked like the probable outcome when the owners and players reached an agreement on a potential season in March. It’s largely a cost-cutting measure by teams, whose finances will take a hit during a shortened or canceled season with few to no fans in the stands. And the likelihood is that it won’t be the only signing period pushed back, per Cooper, who writes that the 2021-22 version may not begin until Jan. 15, 2022.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 15, 2020 at 11:09 PM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: international signings

Several Major League Baseball players and coaches have tested positive for COVID-19

Major League Baseball informed the players union Monday that several major-league players and coaches have tested positive for COVID-19, believing it might be unsafe to start the season early even if they soon reach an agreement in their labor dispute.

The news of the positive tests, and fear of a second wave of the virus wiping out the postseason, MLB deputy commissioner Dan Halem says, is the primary reason they are adamant about finishing the regular season on Sept. 27.

He vigorously denies the union’s assertion that MLB is stalling to play as few regular-season games as possible to save money.

“Your recent letters have all expressed the concern, in one form or another, that players are being ‘asked to take on extraordinary ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 15, 2020 at 10:41 PM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: coronavirus

MLB commissioner Rob Manfred now less confident about 2020 season

Major League Baseball commissioner Rob Manfred told ESPN on Monday he’s “not confident” there will be a 2020 baseball season and that “as long as there’s no dialogue” with the MLB Players Association, “that real risk is going to continue.”

In a conversation with Mike Greenberg for ESPN’s “The Return of Sports” special, Manfred walked back comments made to ESPN last week, when he said “unequivocally we are going to play Major League Baseball this year” and pegged the likelihood at “100%.”

“I’m not confident. I think there’s real risk; and as long as there’s no dialogue, that real risk is gonna continue,” Manfred said when asked if he was confident there would be a season.

...
RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 15, 2020 at 05:02 PM | 86 comment(s)
  Beats: rob manfred

MLB Teams Get Creative With College Money To Lure UDFAs

One particularly intriguing avenue they’ve explored is offering generous packages of money for college players. Such packages are allowed because they are not paid out in actual cash, but in agreements to be paid later.

For example, a team could offer a college junior to pay for the value of his senior year at school. If they wanted to go a step further, they could offer the equivalent value of two years at a high-end graduate school.

Once again, though, that number is only a value and not actual cash. So, if the player were a college junior signed out of, say, Tennessee, he could ask for a package that would pay him the value of his senior year at Vanderbilt (a more expensive scholarship elsewhere), and then two more years at graduate ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 15, 2020 at 02:43 PM | 4 comment(s)
  Beats: undrafted free agents

Will there be baseball this year or not? Jeff Passan breaks down MLB’s ugly labor fight

First: Some owners are incensed at the hard-line stance the players have taken regarding salaries, according to sources. Never mind that owners have taken every bit as hard-line positions and that their incremental bargaining did as much to calcify the union’s position as anything the players themselves did. Owners are mad, and Manfred works for them, so if their support for a season wanes, that adds a not-insignificant layer of potential peril.

Second: If the league abides by the March agreement, setting a schedule isn’t as easy as just presenting one to players. The agreement calls for the parties to meet in good faith to discuss a number of issues—including “the economic feasibility of playing games in the absence of spectators,” a key ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 15, 2020 at 11:09 AM | 67 comment(s)
  Beats: labor relations

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 6-15-2020

Toledo News-Bee, June 15, 1920:

Lefty Kime, Ohio State University’s crack southpaw, sprung something new on the crowd at Redland Field last week while pitching his team to victory over the University of Cincinnati.

Kime had a valet who rubbed him dry of perspiration whenever he became too warm. The valet didn’t attend to his duties on the bench, but right out in the middle of the field in full view of everyone.

Kime’s battery mate, Iolas Huffman, was not near so particular. When Huffman became wet with perspiration he took off his baseball shirt and attempted to catch in his undershirt. Captain Brockman, of U.C., protested, and the umpire made Huffman put on a full uniform.

Jeeves, come to the mound and wipe my brow.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: June 15, 2020 at 10:22 AM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Sunday, June 14, 2020

Former Jets QB Christian Hackenberg attempting comeback as pitcher

The former New York Jets draft pick, who throws right-handed, reportedly has a 90 mph fastball. He’s working himself into shape and making progress, according to his agent, Noel LaMontagne.

“He isn’t rushing anything and is being smart about not putting his health in a bad situation,” LaMontagne said in an email to ESPN. “He’s young, has the work ethic, a ton of natural arm talent, plenty of athleticism and the focus it takes to put himself in a position to have a chance.”

Before landing a football scholarship as one of the nation’s most coveted recruits, Hackenberg played baseball at the Fork Union Military Academy in Fork Union, Virginia. He pitched mainly in relief, showing a live but erratic arm—a lot like his quarterback play.

...
RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 14, 2020 at 10:48 PM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: nfl

Saturday, June 13, 2020

MLB lands billion-dollar deal with Turner Sports to broadcast playoffs

While MLB and the Players Association squabble over money and the 2020 season, the league has consummated a new billion-dollar deal with Turner Sports to keep a playoff package that includes one of the league championship series on the network, The Post has learned.

The exact new contract terms are not yet known, but a substantial increase from the $350 million that Turner had been paying is expected, according to sources. The length of the new contract is not yet known.

MLB and Turner Sports declined comment.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 13, 2020 at 03:32 PM | 17 comment(s)
  Beats: tv deals

Judge unseals letter from MLB commissioner Rob Manfred to Yankees regarding sign-stealing, per report

Major League Baseball and the Players Association may be continuing their back-and-forth regarding a potentially modified season in light of the spread of the novel coronavirus, but that doesn’t mean there’s nothing else interesting going on in the sport. For instance, consider that on Friday U.S. District Court judge Jed S. Rakoff ordered that a letter sent from commissioner Rob Manfred to the New York Yankees concerning a 2017 investigation into sign-stealing be unsealed, according to Brendan Kuty of

Rakoff has given the Yankees and MLB until Monday at noon to submit a version of the letter that is “minimally redacted” to protect “privacy interests” of the individuals involved. The Yankees, predictably, are not pleased with the ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 13, 2020 at 02:16 PM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: sign-stealing, yankees

Friday, June 12, 2020

Player and MLB pitching coach tested positive for coronavirus

Two people involved in the game — one described as a major league pitching coach and one a 40-man roster player — have contracted COVID-19, multiple sources told The Post.

No one would name the people who contracted the virus. But those aware of the situation say the pitching coach had the virus weeks ago and is now recovered. The 40-man roster player was described as having contracted the virus more recently, but with the belief that he has not infected anyone else involved in the game.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 12, 2020 at 11:28 PM | 5 comment(s)
  Beats: coronavirus

As Money Squabbles Delay M.L.B., Many Workers ‘Just Get Steam-Rolled’

David Carter, a professor of sports business at U.S.C.’s Marshall School of Business, said that while owners are indeed wealthy, they “aren’t necessarily liquid the way you or I might think a billionaire is.” Many owners are less concerned about yearly losses than they are with growing their team’s valuations so that they can net large profits from a later sale.

Fewer workers are needed with no games happening, of course, but Carter argued that owners — and major-league players — are not sympathetic figures in the current economic climate, with more than 20 million people unemployed in the United States.

“That’s probably been the single area where there’s been bad public relations, bad messaging and ownership of the ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 12, 2020 at 04:57 PM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: minor leaguers

MLB Instructs Teams To Find Taxi Squad Sites Ahead Of Potential Season

As part of the negotiations, the sides have discussed expanding major league rosters and clubs by having a “taxi squad” of 20-25 players in reserve. With the minor league season in doubt, the taxi squad would provide an outlet for top prospects to continue playing while giving MLB teams a source to call players up from during the season.

In an indication that the taxi squad setup is the likely outcome, multiple officials told Baseball America this week that MLB teams have been instructed to find a site for their taxi squads to play within 100 miles of their MLB stadium.

It is expected that those workouts will not be full games. Without an opposing team to play, there likely will not be enough players for taxi squads to play full ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 12, 2020 at 02:53 PM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: coronavirus

FiveThirtyEight: Do Baseball’s Labor Fights Drive Fans Away?

The ramifications were more severe for the 1994-95 strike, which pushed back the start of the 1995 season by 23 days. Before the strike, the 1994 season had set an attendance record of 31,256 fans per game. That plummeted by 20 percent in 1995, and though attendance increased by 6 percent in the 1996 season — and grew year-over-year in four of the five subsequent seasons — 1996’s numbers were still 15.2 percent below that 1994 high-water mark, which would not be eclipsed until 2006. But despite that, attendance had rebounded to levels from earlier in the decade, and 1997 — the year before Sosa and McGwire gave baseball their great home run chase1 — saw the third-highest average on record at that time.

And though television ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 12, 2020 at 02:47 PM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: fivethirtyeight, labor

Sources: MLB owners expected to offer 70-75 games in proposal

Major League Baseball’s owners are expected to send a new proposal to the players’ union on Friday that includes a 2020 season lasting between 70 and 75 games, sources told ESPN’s Karl Ravech.

The owners’ proposal would include a payment of somewhere between 80% and 85% of the players’ prorated salary, which is a slight increase from the owners’ last offer. This proposal also includes expanded playoffs and a share of the playoff pool for players.

This marks the third exchange of proposals between the two sides this week.


RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 12, 2020 at 12:10 PM | 70 comment(s)
  Beats: labor issues

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 6-12-2020

Chicago Eagle, June 12, 1920:

The distinction of being the first man in organized ball to hit one of those ninth-inning homers that count whether needed or not goes to Joe Mathes, manager of the Beaumont Texas League team. In the game of May 2, last half of the ninth and the score a tie, one man on base, Mathes hit the ball over the fence. Joe solemnly made the circuit and the boys in the press box tabbed the final count as 8 to 6. Fool rule, say most of the critics.

Yeah, well, you know, that’s just, like, your opinion, man.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: June 12, 2020 at 10:26 AM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, June 11, 2020

Alex Cora: Astros’ sign-stealing wasn’t two-man show

“There has been a narrative out there of what happened. Ever since mid-November until the commissioner announced the results of the Red Sox investigation, I have read many things that are true and many others that are not,” he said. “Out of this whole process, if there is one thing that I completely reject and disagree with is people within the Astros’ organization singling me out, particularly [former general manager] Jeff Luhnow, as if I were the sole mastermind. The commissioner’s report sort of explained, in its own way, what happened. But the [Astros players] have spoken up and refuted any allegations that I was solely responsible.”

He added: “If there is one thing I am absolutely sure of, it is that it was not a two-man show. We all ...

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 11, 2020 at 05:04 PM | 3 comment(s)
  Beats: astros, sign-stealing

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