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  • TheGrio's 100: Ken Williams

    Ken Williams, Chicago White Sox executive vice president, discusses the business of Major League Baseball and building a championship team.

  • Brooklyn Atlantic baseball team 1865

    Bought by an antique picker for less than $100, the photo depicts the nine players and a manager of the 1865 Brooklyn Atlantics team.

  • Taking the Pulse of Real Estate & Jobs

    Colorado Rockies owner, Linda Alvarado, Alvarado Construction Company president & CEO, makes her pitch on jobs, construction, the economy and the business of baseball.

  • Ohio State Buckeyes vs. Kansas Jayhawks 2012

    A class action lawsuit marching through the courts could dramatically change the economics of college sports and the status of amateur athletics in the U.S.

  • After spending millions on Super Bowl ads, some companies are breaking the longstanding tradition of keeping the commercials under wraps until the big game and leaking them online.

  • Major League Baseball Steroid Probe

    Tom Verducci, Sports Illustrated senior writer, weighs in on an explosive new report from a Miami newspaper that accuses major league baseball players of using banned substances.

  • Report: Clinic Supplies Drugs to Sports' Biggest Names

    According to a recent report, some of the best players in baseball may still be using performance-enhancing drugs, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.

  • Koufax Returns to LA Dodgers as Adviser

    CNBC's Jane Wells reports Hall-of-Fame pitcher Sandy Koufax is going to return to the Los Angeles Dodgers as a special adviser.

  • The 2013 Hall of Fame Shut Out

    CNBC's Brian Shactman reports no player was elected into the Major League Baseball's Hall of Fame; and Tom Verducci, Sports Illustrated senior writer and MLB Network baseball insider.

  • No Players Elected to Baseball Hall of Fame

    Craig Biggio topped 37 candidates with 68.2 percent of "Hall of Fame" ballots, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.

  • Baseball's Fiscal Myth

    CNBC's Brian Shactman reports on whether the looming "fiscal cliff" will impact the salaries and bonuses of major league baseball players.

  • The Baseball Cliff

    Professional baseball players and major league owners are in a fever pitch to finalize contract negotiations by years end, with CNBC's Brian Shactman.

  • baseball on money gettyp

    The "fiscal cliff" can take millions away from Major League baseball players.

  • 100% of Major League Baseball in the 1%

    CNBC's Brian Shactman takes a look at what the fiscal cliff means for baseball.

  • Groupon To Be MLB's Official Daily Deals Site

    Groupon announced it's becoming Major League Baseball's official daily deals website, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.

  • No Crying Over Taxes in Baseball's Winter Meetings

    An analysis by agent Scott Boras's office shows that a $10 million-a-year player traded from Florida to the Toronto Blue Jays could face a tax hike of $800,000.

  • Joe Torre on Fighting Domestic Abuse

    Former Yankee manager Joe Torre, co-founder of Joe Torre Safe At Home Foundation, discusses the Major League Baseball playoffs, and his journey to fighting domestic abuse.

  • Baseball Money

    With the announcement of an 8-year deal with Fox and TBS — combined with a recent deal with ESPN (owned by Walt Disney) — MLB basically will double its television revenue. Fox, whose parent company is Rupert Murdoch's News Corp, will pay more than $500 million a year.

  • ESPN's $5.6 Billion TV Deal: Sources

    According to sources, ESPN will be paying $700 million for the next 8 years for the right to broadcast Major League Baseball, with CNBC's Seema Mody.

  • tickets_money_200.jpg

    Sports ticketing has always been under pricing and availability pressures—and  subject to the wrath of fans. But a fairly new way of doing business is being tested by sports leagues, hoping to boost revenues and fan access.