Last time we saw Thor, he was clutching his arm in agony. Now he's throwing gas again, and a tiny bit is right with the world again.
Syndergaard was injured and the Mets were dealing with a third-string catcher, but good goddamn.
It's a two-team race in the NL East between Washington and New York, but don't sleep on the Braves and Phillies in the years to come.
This off-season is expected to change how relievers are compensated. But as 2005 showed, that may not be the case for long.
Terry Collins went on a four-minute tirade after Thursday's Mets loss. It probably won't do any good.
He isn't spoken of as loudly as his contemporaries, but Carlos Beltran hasn't run out of hitting magic.
There may as well be a button that adds a run to the scoreboard, so Giancarlo Stanton can just get that homer up there ASAP.
Bobbleheads are played. Bobble guts are in.
Washington Nationals infielder Daniel Murphy with the high-fallutin dupery against the Mets.
A measly card? Psh! There's plenty of space next to Lincoln's head on Rushmore.
Noah Syndergaard is averaging 92 MPH—on his slider. Is baseball entering a new golden age of velocity, or have its arms finally reached their breaking point?