BALTIMORE -- A few takeaways from the Boston Red Sox's 5-4 win in Camden Yards, a.k.a. the House That Lucchino Built, although we suspect a few Baltimore Orioles fans would beg to differ and say that if Babe Ruth gets credit for Yankee Stadium, Cal Ripken Jr.
Clay Buchholz pitched four scoreless innings in his final spring training start, setting him up well for the Red Sox's season opener on Monday.
The Red Sox decided to stick with their plan to send Blake Swihart to Triple-A Pawtucket, despite the injury to Christian Vazquez.
Shane Victorino will likely start in right field for the Boston Red Sox on Opening Day, putting Rusney Castillo's status in limbo.
Catcher Christian Vazquez was scheduled to have his throwing elbow examined by Dr. James Andrews at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday
Rob Nelson breaks down the most significant changes in the 2015 World Series odds. The biggest risers have been the Chicago Cubs and the biggest fallers the Philadelphia Phillies.
The Sox have a split-squad pair of games Wednesday; Clay Buchholz will be facing the Twins in Hammond Stadium, Steven Wright will be facing Toronto
The Boston Red Sox picked the brain of newly acquired catcher Sandy Leon, who was acquired from Washington, who the Sox will play in their home opener.
Tristan H. Cockcroft makes more than 50 bold fantasy baseball predictions for the 2015 season.
Having played a night game Monday against the Twins, Boston's regulars remained back in the Fort Tuesday.
Offense is on the decline. Can the trend be reversed? Here's how the hitters can strike back.
Karl Ravech and Doug Glanville look at the players just outside the top 25 who can make a jump into the top 10 next season.
Red Sox first baseman Mike Napoli broke his bat on a solo home run in a spring training game against the Twins.
Who is No. 1? We concluded our countdown of the top 100 players in baseball with the top 25 and not surprisingly, Mike Trout leads the way.
We continue our countdown of the top 100 players in baseball in 2015 with Nos. 26-50.
Takeaways from the Fort, where the Boston Red Sox made Brian Duensing look like a high school freshman.