White Sox second baseman Gordon Beckham could bat second, eighth or ninth in the order.
Konerko also doesn’t plan — for now — on staying in baseball after his retirement.
Dunn believes more leg injuries could occur, while Konerko is worried about the umps having to decipher intent.
Adam Dunn is a realist but also still preparing to play 162 games if needed.
Paul Konerko is willingly accepting his role as a mentor and part-time player.
Manager Robin Ventura calls Abreu a “compete hitter” who can go to all fields.
The White Sox made way too many “mistakes” last year that can be easily corrected.
Jose Abreu, Adam Eaton and Chris Sale are a few White Sox with intriguing projections.
Ho, ho, ho! Baffoe Claus here. I’m way better than Ditka Claus because I don’t smell like cigars, I haven’t been compromised by endorsement commitments (yet), and children are genuinely happy when I show up to their homes bearing gifts (pizza is the greatest gift of all; wine for children, not so much).
Many people have been critical of what they perceive as Hahn’s decision to punt next season, but even though I tend to be more of a cynic than an optimist (especially when analyzing baseball deals) for some reason I’m inclined to give the Sox the benefit of the doubt for now.
In one of his more candid interviews, White Sox captain Paul Konerko opened up to 670 The Score on Thursday morning.
There has been a flurry of activity as the window for baseball free agency opened, and it’s hard to evaluate a deal without some kind of baseline measure.
Unfortunately, this son of the South Side also rises.
If you had trouble digesting the White Sox’s 99-loss season in 2013, you’re not alone.
It appears Paul Konerko will have a place on the White Sox’s 25-man roster, if he wants it.
These projections aren’t perfect, but they are illustrative and worth discussing
With Dunn, you have to dig beyond his batting average to see his value at the plate.
By Connor McKnight (CBS) — The White Sox have three games left in the regular season, but Paul Konerko has not yet decided if those will be the final three games of his 17-year career. […]
White Sox fans will always love him, as they should.
He’s going to be here next season, and the biggest challenge likely won’t be his batting average, but somehow getting him to overcome the mental block that’s he’s built when he’s just swinging the bat instead of wielding the glove.