On April 22, 1981, an Ohio teenager named Randy Kobman skipped school to go to Riverfront Stadium to see the Cincinnati Reds play the Atlanta Braves. In the bottom of the 8th inning, Reds slugger George Foster fouled a pitch from Gaylord Perry into the grandstands behind home plate. The ball caromed off the the press…
As more and more money has flooded into the esports industry, player rights have been a hot topic across multiple games. Careers in esports can be extremely short, making it all the more important to ensure that players receive their fair share of the profits their work generates. With that in mind, Riot Games,…
“I just thought it would be cool if professional athletes would sign Pokémon cards”, says Addison Russell, one of the best young talents in baseball.
Somewhere in the Cubs locker room is the proud owner of a number of a number of rare Pokémon cards, including a holographic Zapdos, the legendary electric bird that first appeared over 20 years ago in Red and Blue.
I am fed up with things taking so damn long. Everything takes too long! Hurry it up for chrissakes.
Curt Schilling and other former 38 Studios executives have reached a $2.5 million settlement with the Rhode Island Commerce Corp. over his failed video game studio, the Associated Press reports. Assuming the judge overseeing the case signs off on the settlement, it will be paid in full by 38 Studios’ insurance company.
In 1992, Nintendo’s then-president Hiroshi Yamauchi went out and bought a majority stake in the Seattle Mariners baseball team. It was one of the most 90s things Nintendo ever did, but today, that era comes to an end.
Master swordsman Isao Machii is back! This time he’s here to cut a fastball in two.
Documents from the lawsuit over Curt Schilling’s failed attempt to launch his own video game company—dubbed 38 Studios—have been released today in Rhode Island. If you don’t recall 38 Studios, it’s because the company laid off its entire staff and went bankrupt in 2012, despite getting a $75 million loan from the…
Erick Figueroa, who is playing for the Caribbean's Little League World Series team, is 6'4", 229. The scouting report says he's a pitcher with "intimidating mound presence."
Yes, you read that right. Baseball fighting game. Two combatants, two bats, one deadly, deadly ball. Oh, and some of the characters are skateboarding robots.
After losing a game, you might think what this Japanese baseball team did was rather extreme. Then again, you might think this is pretty great.
Recently, the above GIF has been appearing on numerous Japanese sites. Commenters have been criticizing the woman based only on this animated image. But what's going on? Time to delve deeper.
In your time on the internet, you've probably seen a ton of cat videos. Cute ones, funny ones, and jumping ones. But, you know what was missing from them? Taiwanese baseball announcers, that's what.
One of Japan's most popular baseball teams, the Hanshin Tigers, released a new poster that looks exactly like the poster for X-Men: Days of Future Past. That's no accident.
For the second straight year we've gotten a January surprise with regards to baseball video games. And for the second straight year, it only nominally keeps Xbox as a relevant platform for Major League Baseball fans.
We are nearing the 10-year anniversary of the licensing deal that killed MVP Baseball, yet still the game lives on—on PC, even—thanks to "MVP Caribe," a celebration of Latin American baseball that just published its seventh "total conversion" mod.