Author Joe Cox takes a look at MLB's most hard-luck fraternity — pitchers who ALMOST threw perfect games.
Debra A. Shattuck, associate professor of history at John Witherspoon College, discusses the role of women in baseball's early history.
Author Michael Leahy discusses his Casey Award-winning book about the Los Angeles Dodgers of the 1960s.
Meet the Swingin' A's of the 1970s, courtesy of best-selling author Jason Turbow.
Author Nicholas RW Henning tells us about baseball in Australia and previews the Aussie World Baseball Classic team.
Author Adam Henig tells us about a civil rights pioneer who helped force the integration of spring training in Florida.
Glenn Stout tells us about the deal that sent Babe Ruth from the Red Sox to the Yankees and changed baseball forever.
How much does a baseball team's success enhance a player's reputation? Author Brandon Isleib has the answer.
With college baseball season starting, author Ryan McGee discusses his book about the College World Series.
Author Fred C. Harris discusses his classic 1973 ode to growing up (and collecting baseball cards) in the 1950s and 1960s.
Author Edward Achorn takes us back to the summer of 1883, when the American Association changed baseball forever.
Author Tim Wendel discusses how the world of baseball reacted to one of the most tumultuous years in American history.
Was Ty Cobb the violent, unhinged racist we imagine him to be? The legendary Georgia Peach was a more complex figure than that, author Charles Leerhsen says.
Travis Sawchik discusses how the Pittsburgh Pirates used advanced stats to end a 20-year streak of futility.
The veteran baseball scribe discusses how he tracked down numerous tales to see if they were true.
Was 1908 the greatest year in baseball history? Author Cait Murphy says it was.
MLB Network's Brian Kenny takes us inside baseball's sabermetric revolution.
Not everybody in the Baseball Hall of Fame is famous. Author David Fleitz tells us about some of the Hall's more obscure members.
Josh Wilker shares the story of his unconventional and hilarious childhood through Topps baseball cards from the 1970s.
Ben Lindbergh talks about his experiences trying to apply sabermetric principles while running the operations of an independent league baseball team.