Career minor leaguer (and awesome teammate) Hernan Iribarren plays all nine positions in his final game for Louisville.
The Reds owner is doing a fair impression of George Steinbrenner instead of Bill DeWitt Jr., which doesn’t bode well for next season.
Owner’s manual: Hire good baseball people, be a likable public face, watch, enjoy, make money.
For two years now, the Reds have been playing with lots and lots of young pitchers trying to figure out who will stick in the rotation and who won’t. As much as it’s befuddled those of us who watch the team, it seems to also confuse some of the players.
It’s time for the Reds’ rebuild to be over, but this week’s single trade didn’t help much.
It’s possible that the Reds have a player who can do things almost no one else in baseball can. They should be looking for ways to maximize that value.
Honestly, I won’t be surprised if Harvey is traded before this column is published. He’s the only player on the Reds roster who absolutely has to be traded. The Reds got him hoping they could flip him, and he’s pitched well. So he’s out the door. Let’s take a look at the top candidates.
The miserable start can’t be ignored, but neither can the 34-30 record since the start of May.
Suarez is 26 years old, in the prime of his baseball-playing life, and putting up one of the best seasons of any third baseman in the entire history of baseball’s oldest franchise.
On the occasion of outfielder Adam Dunn’s induction into the Reds Hall of Fame, an excerpt from 'The Big 50: The Men and Moments That Made the Cincinnati Reds.'