How will these Orioles be remembered? After three playoff appearances in five seasons, perhaps all that's left for this group of Orioles to accomplish is win a World Series before core might take on different look.
Nike has signed more universities to outfitting deals, but rival Under Armour says it can succeed with a targeted approach based on identifying the most suitable partners — and geography plays a significant role.
A study led by Anton Dahbura, a research scientist in the computer sciences department at Hopkins, explored how players hit when games were not on the line, and the results could spark conversation about player value.
It seems like so long ago when the Orioles ran out to baseball's best start, winning their first seven games of the season. That's because since then, they've taken their fans for a whirlwind 162-game ride that ultimately led to tonight's American League wild-card game against the division-rival Toronto Blue Jays at Rogers Centre.
With so many of the game's top arms stumping for a chance to show that to the world in this year's All-Star Home Run Derby in San Diego, the movement to include them in that showcase of sluggers hasn't exactly swept through the Orioles clubhouse.
James B. "Jimmy" Williams, whose professional baseball career spanned more than four decades and during the 1980s was the Orioles' first and third base and outfield coach, died Monday from pneumonia at Season Hospice at Franklin Square Medical Center. He was 90.
On Friday, the Orioles will open their longest road trip of the season thus far: a three-city, nine-game, 10-day trip that will take them to face the Los Angeles Angels, Houston Astros and Cleveland Indians, forcing them to play games in three different time zones.
As it begins a new season, Major League Baseball has a deep roster and a waiting bullpen of suppliers promoting their brands by visibly associating with the sport. MLB grants licenses to Under Armour Inc., Nike Inc., Rawlings Sporting Goods Co. and other companies for products ranging from uniforms and cleats to sunglasses.
Orioles fans are glad to see that first baseman Chris Davis will remain in Baltimore long term after the 29-year-old slugger made his club-record seven-year, $161 million deal official Thursday, but there are mixed reactions regarding the events that led to his return.