Andrew Clayman’s latest, digging into to all of the latest storylines with your first-place Cleveland Indians.
As the Cleveland Indians weigh their 2016 trade assets, former Double-A prospects Steven Wright, Hector Rondon, Jeanmar Gomez & Josh Tomlin prove the jury is always out.
The Cleveland Indians haven’t won a series in Boston in 11 years. A big reason: David Ortiz. We look at the weekend and Papi’s place in Tribe-killer lore.
The Cleveland Indians beat the Cincinnati Reds 7-2 Thursday, sweeping the “Ohio Cup” with a staggering series run margin of 43-16. Fluke or foreshadowing?
With Michael Brantley on the DL, the Cleveland Indians (once again) drop two of three game against the Minnesota Twins.
Francisco Lindor and the Cleveland Indians took two of three from the Royals over the weekend, continuing their odd trend of winning when the Cavaliers are in the playoffs.
The Cleveland Indians improbably swept the Detroit Tigers for the second time in two weeks, as Michael Brantley notched 4 hits in a 9-4 Tribe rout.
After a brutal weekend in South Philly, the Cleveland Indians have now lost 5 out of 6 games, all by one-run margins. Let the rants of frustration begin.
In a third straight game decided by one run, the Cleveland Indians salvaged their series with the Twins, as the beleaguered bullpen held on for a 6-5 win.
Codies Anderson and Allen were both hit very hard in 6-5 walk-off loss to the Minnesota Twins.
The verdicts are in: The New York Mets had some help from the sun and Bryan Shaw this weekend, taking two of three from your Cleveland Indians.
Ten years after they were both teenage signees with the Indians, Danny Salazar bests Tampa’s Chris Archer, 6-0, in a battle of AL elites.
The Cleveland Indians make more noise for their postponed games and drone strikes than games played. And what was that, Bryan Shaw? We have a few options in the way of names.
Two years before Johnny Football, another Cleveland team selected a first rounder out of Texas A&M. The Tyler Naquin story might have a happier ending.
When an exciting, competitive ballclub isn’t enough to shake a fan base out of its apathetic funk, a front office must sometimes resort to shameless promotional stunts to get butts in the seats.
There’s a common narrative out there about fifth starter battles in spring training—they’re fun to talk about, but ultimately meaningless. Recent Cleveland Indians history certainly offers some supporting evidence to this theory, from David Huff and Jeanmar Gomez wrangling rotation spots (in 2010 and 2012, respectively) to T.J. House’s forgettable victory parade last April. Before
The franchise that would become the Cleveland Indians was established in 1901, but in perhaps the first ever example of the Cleveland sports curse, everybody who was alive back then—including the players, fans, and the entirety of the planet’s human population—is now dead. It’s a bummer to be sure, and it also leaves us with
Featuring the likes of Wally Szczerbiak, Earl Boykins, Antonio Gates, and Trevor Huffman.
The inarguable competence of the Indians front office — the way they’ve built a lethal, low-priced rotation and a stable core — is actually what makes events like the Jackson non-signing all the more frustrating.
It’s easy to forget now, but there was a time—back at the dawning of the 21st century—when the NBA’s electrifying All-Star Weekend festivities were actually starting to get a little stale. The dunk contest had become passé, the Legends Game was scrapped due to an up-tick in out-of-shape geriatrics shattering their fibulas, and somebody let