After capturing a second-straight NBA championship, everyone is still chasing the Miami Heat and that chase may be about to pick up steam in Brooklyn.
In a move that surprises no one who has been following the Miami Marlins, owner Jeffrey Loria told the print media Monday evening that the team will not be offering All-Star slugger Giancarlo Stanton a contract this year.
The NBA’s trade deadline wasn’t expected to generate a lot of activity from the Miami Heat, but the Heat did make one move before the deadline.
It’s been nearly six years since the Dow Jones Industrial Average closed above 14,000 points in July 2007. As the Grateful Dead would sang, “what a long strange trip it’s been.”
The Miami Marlins have defined dysfunctional franchise in baseball for years, but in the NFL the team that is putting the fun in dysfunction lately is the New York Jets.
Gov. Rick Scott is going on a trip to promote Florida and bring business to the state. Gov. Scott leaves Sunday on a five-day trip to Colombia to promote Florida and its products to one of its biggest trading partners.
In the aftermath of the Marlins’ salary dump/fire sale earlier this week, speculation turned to pitcher Ricky Nolasco and reports that he was the next player to go. Marlins president David Samson said this wasn’t true Thursday, but trusting a Marlins executive isn’t always the best plan.
Miami Marlins fans, the city of Miami, Miami-Dade County, and all of the taxpayers who will pay for the $2.4 billion Marlins Park share the same feeling Wednesday morning: that they’ve been duped.
If you play with fire, eventually you’re going to get burned. The city of Miami and Miami-Dade County danced with the devil and after one massive trade on Tuesday, have been left with a scorched earth that used to be the Miami Marlins.
To trade or not to trade, that is the question the Miami Dolphins must answer by Thursday’s 4 p.m. trade deadline in the National Football League.