Archive for the 'Interviews' Category

And we were blessed to know him.

Geoff chats with Padres President and Chief Operating Officer Tom Garfinkel.

THT talks to Vince Gennaro about the economy’s effect on baseball.

Otherwise known as the Dickson Baseball Dictionary. Here’s an interview with the author, Paul Dickson.

Behind the mind of the guy behind the scenes.

Since when does ESPN run descriptions of short video clips as news stories? And if you’re an ESPN reporter who breaks his or her butt calling sources and landing interviews, don’t you feel a bit silly for not having thought about changing your beat to the valet line outside of fancy restaurants? Much easier […]

Jason at IIATMS interviews former Indians, Orioles, and Mariners manager Mike Hargrove. The interview focuses primarily on the accident that took the lives of Indians’ pitchers Steve Olin and Tim Crews in 1993 and Hargrove’s memories of it. Good stuff.

Bob Kennedy’s boy pays THT a visit, and shares stories of growing up around big leaguers and following his dad’s footsteps to devote a lifetime to the game.

An interview with former THT contributor and current Diamondbacks scout Carlos Gomez

From opening for the Police to loving Andre Dawson, Pete talks about drumming and baseball.

The mind of the Rays megaprospect.

The Angels’ AL West leading record has masked a mediocre performance record from a run scoring and run prevention perspective. Sean tackles how we can expect the Angels to perform from here on out.

THT sits down with the statworld’s favorite mainstream writer.

It’s trade review time again. Bobby Abreu steps up to the plate.

He’s got a new book coming out. And a new website. So behold THT’s interview with baseball’s bearded wizard.

For those who aren’t bored with the Santana circus …

Astros are a case study in turnover.

A chance to pick the brain of one of the godfathers of sabermetrics.

Brian talks business with Pat Day, the general manager of the Lansing Lugnuts

THT’s chance to pick the brain of one of the most respected baseball writers out there, John Thorn.