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Yankees’ Andrew Miller Doesn’t Want to Be Traded; Wants to Remain in Bronx

Andrew Miller knows what's been heard and said over the last month with regards to his whereabouts for the 2016 season. The moment that New York Yankees general manager Brian Cashman admitted that he was open to taking trade inquiries on Miller this offseason, it sent off a lot of question marks and potential proposals that people talked about as far as what the Yankees could get for their left-handed closer. (Sports Media 101)

Introducing New Cubs Righthander Adam Warren

The Cubs have a new pitcher, Adam Warren, acquired in the Starlin Castro deal. I asked Jason Cohen of SB Nation's Yankees site Pinstripe Alley to tell us a little bit about Warren. (Bleed Cubbie Blue)

Who is Adam Warren? A look at Cubs' new pitcher

Warren is the return and at first glance, a 28-year-old pitcher who is not a household name might seem like a minor haul for a player loaded with potential, has almost 1,000 hits on his resume before his 26th birthday and is on a reasonably team-friendly deal for at least the next four years. But Warren - the Yankees' fourth-round pick in 2009 out of UNC - can be a solid return for the Cubs. (CSN Chicago)

Yankees hitting coach believes Dustin Ackley's September success can carry into 2016

Newly-promoted New York Yankees hitting coach Alan Cockrell knows a thing or two about Dustin Ackley, and also a thing or two about the specter of high expectations....So, when the untrained eye perhaps saw Dustin Ackley, a .243 career hitter with a .215 average in 2015, as a reclamation project when the Yankees acquired him from Seattle in July, Cockrell saw opportunity. (YES Network)

Seattle Mariners All-Star Kyle Seager Buys $4M North Carolina Home

Putting his $100 million contract extension to use, Seattle Mariners third baseman Kyle Seager recently purchased a $4-million waterfront estate in Salisbury, NC, that affirms his stature as one of the game’s brightest young stars. The 28-year-old Seager, a North Carolina native, is an All-Star alum and Gold Glove winner. (Realtor.com)

Adam Warren traded to Chicago Cubs

The New York Yankees have agreed to a deal that will make Starlin Castro their new second baseman, a source with direct knowledge of the club's personnel decisions told NJ Advance Media on Tuesday night. The Yankees traded swingman Adam Warren and infielder Brendan Ryan to the Chicago Cubs in exchange for Castro. Warren, 28, was a big part of the Yankees' pitching staff in 2015. (NJ.com)

Seattle Mariners Sign Catcher Chris Iannetta to 2016 Contract

Seattle Mariners Executive Vice President & General Manager of Baseball Operations Jerry Dipoto brought in a name that he was quite familiar with over the last few years, signing free agent catcher Chris Iannetta to a 1-year contract through the 2016 season. Iannetta, 32, hit .188 with 28 runs, 10 doubles, 10 home runs and 34 RBI in 92 games with the Angels last season. (Seattle Mariners)

Yankees hitting coach sees sustainability in Ackley’s late-season improvements

There’s a reason Dustin Ackley didn’t cost much at the trade deadline. Two soon-to-be-out-of-options minor leaguers were enough to acquire a former No. 2 overall draft pick only because Ackley was hitting just .215/.270/.366 in Seattle, and his big league track record suggested he wasn’t capable of much more. (LoHud Yankees Blog)

Yankees' Adam Warren: 'I want to be a starter'

Adam Warren has made up his mind. If Warren had his way, he'd open next season in the Yankees' starting rotation — not the bullpen. "I want to be a starter," Warren said. Warren, 28, will enter spring training as a starting pitcher and will have a chance — for the fourth consecutive year — to compete for spot in what's expected to be a crowded race to enter the rotation. (NJ.com)

Why The New York Mets Would Be Foolish To Trade Matt Harvey

After a phenomenal return season which earned him the NL Comeback Player of the Year award, the world of social media has already speculated that New York Mets pitcher Matt Harvey is on the trading block. Seriously? Matt Harvey on the trading block? This might be the most foolish thing I have ever heard. (Elite Sports NY)

What will Matt Harvey’s 216 innings mean for next year?

In the end, Matt Harvey decimated any projected innings limitations and wanted to keep going. The Mets right-hander finished the year with 216 innings pitched, including the postseason — a number that might have seemed inconceivable in spring training when team officials were discussing a workload for Harvey in his first season back from Tommy John surgery. (New York Post)

UNC Lacrosse, Baseball Partipate In Vs. Cancer Event Saturday

This weekend will mark the third year that the UNC men’s lacrosse and baseball teams are helping with the fight against childhood cancer, joining forces with the Vs. Cancer Foundation. All proceeds will benefit UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center. The teams will celebrate their efforts on Saturday, November 7 when the players will all shave their heads at 10 a.m. at Tar Heel Town. (GoHeels.com)

Matt Harvey Named Comeback Player of the Year

Six weeks after starting the 2013 MLB All Star Game, Matt Harvey was diagnosed with a partial tear of the ulnar collateral ligament in his elbow, underwent Tommy John surgery and missed the entire 2014 season. Harvey rebounded strongly this season, and as a result, he was recognized as the National League Comeback Players of the Year on Thursday by Major League Baseball. (MLB.com)

No more innings-limit debate for Matt Harvey and the Mets next season

For all the talk about Matt Harvey's innings this season, the lasting image will be of an inning he started and didn't finish: the ninth inning of Game 5 of the World Series. Because he faced two batters and did not record an out in the ninth, that inning will not appear officially in Harvey's total of 216 in the regular season and postseason. According to ESPN, that's the most any pitcher ever has thrown in the season after undergoing Tommy John surgery. (Newsday)

Peter Gammons: Matt Harvey was The Guy

When it came to the start that could postpone winter, the start the Mets could not lose, Matt Harvey walked to the mound like Justin Verlander, John Smoltz or Pedro Martinez, beyond doubt, above frustration. When he finished the eighth inning in a blaze and with a 2-0 lead, it was not his arm or his innings that did in the Mets, it was that Matt Harvey was the guy, the man who wanted to do it himself. (Gammons Daily)

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