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On Thursday, widespread reports circulated that the Mets had their eye on Marlins slugger Giancarlo Stanton. Michael Cardano of RotoExperts.com, however, originally broke this story right here in February, and his report was widely shot down by skeptics on the Mets beat.
Miami Marlins slugger Giancarlo Stanton is ready to build the home run numbers last year that helped establish him as one of the top young sluggers in baseball. He is doing so by shattering/autographing the windshields of cars in the parking lot with spring training blasts.
The moment the Miami Marlins shipped their chances of winning to the Toronto Blue Jays, the question in MLB front offices around the league was: would the fire sale in South Florida include Giancarlo Stanton? The Marlins say no – but should you believe them? According to Michael Cardano of RotoExperts.com, don’t be so sure Stanton is staying put – in fact, he says, the Marlins have even talked trade with a division rival.
Facing top Marlins’ pitching prospect Jose Fernandez – yeah, that guy who doesn’t know who the manager is – outfielder Giancarlo Carlo, the lone noteworthy leftover from Jeffria Loria’s offseason yard sale, awaited the pitch. And then it came screaming towards his head, viciously clanking off his helmet and sending him stumbling backwards.
You weren’t the only one to read about how pissed Giancarlo Stanton was about being left for dead Tuesday night. Bryce Harper saw it too and tried to recruit. It…didn’t turn out so great. Read on and be sure to like us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter. Now, on to our morning words of wisdom.
There comes a point in every man’s life when there’s just nothing left to say, and that was probably last night for Ozzie Guillen. The Los Angeles Dodgers were leading the Miami Marlins 8-4 in the bottom of the seventh inning with runners on first and second when 3B Luis Cruz chopped a ball up the third base line. Cruz’s 3B counterpart, Greg Dobbs, barehanded the grounder and submarined an errant throw to first (which Carlos Lee could have picked) that caromed off the wall behind first base and into right field. Matt Kemp and Andre Ethier, the two runners on base, subsequently scored.
Jamie Moyer is 49 years old, yet still pitching in the major leagues. How does he do it? Precision. He needs to locate his (much, much slower than average) pitches in exactly the right spots to get batters to chase. When this works, it’s a sight to behold. When it doesn’t…