There were cheers that went up from the crowd at Marlins Park Wednesday night, but it wasn’t for anything the baseball team pulled off. Instead, it was for highlights of the Heat’s series clinching victory over the Chicago Bulls; that is how bad the Marlins are this year.
Times have become so tough for the Los Angeles Dodgers that even the offensively challenged Miami Marlins are finding ways to beat them.
Next time you go to Marlins Park, you won’t be sitting in the nosebleed seats, at least during weekday games.
Nearly 10,000 students from across South Florida attended the 8th annual CBS4 Weather Day Wednesday prior to the Miami Marlins vs. New York Mets game at Marlins Park.
Security at the American Airlines Arena was noticeably heightened at Wednesday’s night final regular season Miami Heat game, the first home game the team has played since the bombings at the Boston Marathon Monday afternoon.
he Miami Marlins took the field at Marlins Park Monday night hoping to finally show some life against a very tough Washington Nationals team. The Nationals had just come off a sweep at the hands of the red-hot Atlanta Braves and Miami looked like it might have a chance, until the top of the first inning.
The smallest crowd yet to watch a game in Marlins Park waited in vain for a run to cheer about. Reeling Miami was shut out for the fourth time this season, and its losing streak reached five games with an 8-0 loss Wednesday night to the Atlanta Braves.
The biggest thorn in the side of the public financing of Marlins Park was billionaire Norman Braman. With the Dolphins now asking for public money to help renovate Sun Life Stadium, Braman is back to fight against the new stadium deal.
Kris Medlen allowed only an unearned run in seven innings Tuesday night, and the Atlanta Braves earned their fifth consecutive victory by beating the punchless Miami Marlins 3-2.
Last year at this time, the Miami Marlins were the toast of Major League Baseball and South Florida was abuzz with hope the franchise had finally turned the proverbial corner into a true contender. Just a year later, despite one of the best stadiums in baseball, the Marlins are operating about as far under the radar as any team in Major League Baseball.