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Boston Red Sox
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A startling triple play. A spirited comeback. Huge hits by a rookie - a Yale philosophy major, at that - and monumental collapses on the brink.
Major League Baseball has set the times for potential wild-card tiebreaker games with both races coming down to the wire.
The Tampa Bay Rays are loose and raring to go, ready to work overtime _ if necessary _ to win the AL wild card.
If it wasn't clear to Claude Julien before he took the job in Boston, it quickly became obvious that the Bruins were struggling in the summer of 2007_ on the ice, and in the hearts of the local fans.
Baseball's regular season was supposed to end Wednesday, with the Oakland A's once again mired in mediocrity in the AL West. Not exactly the best time to glorify the concept of "Moneyball," but Hollywood waits for no team.
The Boston Red Sox maintained a share of the AL wild-card lead Tuesday night, using four home runs to beat the Baltimore Orioles 8-7 and set up a dramatic conclusion to the regular season.
Because the object of the game is to destroy your opponent's army and kill his king, it's always been a little bit odd that chess matches long have been organized to improve understanding and promote fellow feeling between rival schools, cities and nations.
The Tampa Bay Rays have chosen to play one road game rather than two at home if they finish tied with the Boston Red Sox and Los Angeles Angels for the AL wild card.
It's the end of a long day of hunting in Africa. Ted Williams and John Underwood, his friend and writing collaborator, are in their tent trying to get to sleep, the faint light of a lantern casting everything in shadows.