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Imagine you are a corner outfielder/first baseman/professional hitter type with six years of major league service time. You have arrived at free agency – a landmark career achievement for any baseball player – at the worst time imaginable, with your future earnings compromised by both an industry trend toward younger, cheaper players and, more recently, a global pandemic.
We’re two weeks into the NFL free-agent signing period – players were first allowed to negotiate with teams on March 16 – and the pace of activity is predictably beginning to slow.
As of Saturday, the Clowney watch is now on day 13, which seems a fitting time for an update. Not that there appears to be much of one.
As day four of the NFL free-agency negotiating/signing period opened Thursday, the Seahawks’ biggest question – the fate of defensive end Jadeveon Clowney – became one that may not be answered for far longer than anticipated.
The NFL’s off-the-field business has joined most of the rest of the country in full work-from-home mode.
The Seahawks enter free agency with an estimated $44 million in cap space and lots of questions to answer.
The unimaginable has happened to Patriots fans: Tom Brady is moving on.
Things just got hotter on offense in the desert.
The Tennessee Titans are keeping the quarterback that led them within a victory of the Super Bowl, agreeing to a four-year, $118 million extension with Ryan Tannehill.
Curt Flood set off the free-agent revolution 50 years ago Tuesday with a 128-word, two-paragraph letter to baseball Commissioner Bowie Kuhn.
Nobody does offseasons like the NBA. One day in, this one was astonishing.
The much-anticipated breakup of the Columbus Blue Jackets’ star-laden core came quickly. Once Artemi Panarin completed the exodus of talent leaving Columbus by signing with the New York Rangers a little over an hour into the NHL’s free agent signing period Monday, the real intrigue began.
The Miami Heat completed agreements on what will become a four-team trade Monday to land Butler from the Philadelphia 76ers, with the Los Angeles Clippers and Portland Trail Blazers also involved. Miami gets Butler and Meyers Leonard, the Blazers get Hassan Whiteside, the Clippers get Harkless and a future first-round pick and the 76ers get Josh Richardson.
Damian Lillard wasn’t a top-five pick. Tobias Harris wasn’t a lottery pick. Khris Middleton wasn’t even a first-rounder. Their bank balances won’t know the difference soon.
Our Hailey Sutton sat down with NBA Free Agent Josh Huestis to talk all things summer camp, as well as discuss his future in the NBA and his options as a free agent.
The Seattle Seahawks hope they have found the solution for their recent kicking troubles in Jason Myers and are bringing back linebacker Mychal Kendricks despite his uncertain legal situation
The big-money offers for NFL free agents began Monday, two days before they can sign contracts.
Carmelo Anthony signed a one-year, $2.4 million deal with the Houston Rockets on Monday.
The Los Angeles Lakers announced the signing of LeBron James as a free agent Monday night, confirming the seismic shift created by the four-time NBA Most Valuable Player’s decision to leave Cleveland for the 16-time champion franchise on the West Coast.
Tony Parker is leaving San Antonio for Charlotte, Dwight Howard is closer to Washington and Carmelo Anthony is moving as well. Friday was hectic for NBA veterans, with Parker making the surprising decision to leave the Spurs after 17 seasons to sign with the Hornets. Howard’s trade to Brooklyn was completed and he’ll be bought out to sign with Washington. And Anthony and the Thunder have agreed that he will be moving on, somehow, this summer.