In today’s baseball age, a debate centers around the use of objective vs. subjective scouting methods.
Those looking for White Sox general manager Kenny Williams to take a cheap shot at Ozzie Guillen in the wake of his firing from the Marlins should keep looking.
Kenny Williams has always had a thing for twilight.
Dan Johnson hit his first three homers of the season and Chicago added two more in the game as the White Sox routed the Cleveland Indians 9-0 on Wednesday night.
Well, the 2012 baseball season in Chicago has come to an end. For some, mercifully. For others, disappointingly.
The GM currently lives in the South Loop, but bought the 6,300-square-foot Gold Coast home near Rush and Oak streets with a little help from the White Sox.
Barring some miraculous turn of events this weekend, these are our final chances to reflect on the improbable 2012 White Sox.
According to a report, Kenny Williams is set to take a new role as White Sox President in 2013, with assistant general manager Rick Hahn moving up to GM.
Robin Ventura was a surprise pick for manager when White Sox GM Kenny Williams picked him to replace Ozzie Guillen last October, but Williams says he knew Ventura would be a good manager “about 17 years ago.”
Oh, hello, football. Didn’t see you there. How’ve you been? I hope well. You look good.
Whatever the response to the pointing out of you not showing up to games may be, let’s face it. You’re cheap, White Sox fans.
Normally the story is the high-priced talent that gives the Yankees an edge over nearly every other team in baseball, but this year the role players have told much of the story.
The White Sox general manager is dead serious about his struggle to enjoy the job of a Major League Baseball GM on a daily basis.
World Series aside, this may be Kenny Williams’ best season as White Sox general manager.
It’s no secret White Sox general manager Kenny Williams is one of the most aggressive GMs in the game.
Days before the Marlins headed to Chicago for a three-game series against the Cubs, Guillen told the Sun-Times he felt backstabbed by certain members of the Chicago media. On Tuesday, he explained those feelings.
Clearly — based on what we have seen from both parties since last fall — the White Sox went in the right direction.
As of July 10, it looks like I was wrong. My prediction was on the high end of what everyone else was predicting and yet, it wasn’t high enough.
With the first half of the baseball season in the books, 670 The Score producer Chris Tannehill went into the studio and mixed together a fantastic 1st half White Sox recap.
Let’s hope the Mayans are just as inept in the art of prognostication as baseball observers.