Well, you have to hand it to Fred Wilpon and his partners: they've figured out how to shift focus for the fast-decomposing New York Mets season once again.
Amid fresh non-news that the Mets are still in debt, Amway has moved into a storefront at Citi Field.(9)
It is hard to think of an injury better designed to illustrate exactly how the New York Yankees plan to approach the immediate future than the one that felled Curtis Granderson Sunday in Tampa.
When Fred Wilpon stood before approximately two dozen reporters at the Mets' spring training complex in Port St. Lucie and declared that his financial problems were "in the rear-view mirror", he had a funny way of defining it.(1)
It was almost mesmerizing, how bad the Knicks were from in the paint in their 92-88 loss to the Toronto Raptors on Wednesday.
Wednesday, February 13, 2013 was a landmark day for Fred Wilpon and the New York Mets.(1)
The New York Mets and general manager Sandy Alderson have a new message for fans.
Early Friday morning, Bloomberg reported that Fred Wilpon and his partners who own the New York Mets "had obtained at least $700 million in loans."
Early Friday morning, Bloomberg reported that a refinanced loan Fred Wilpon and his Mets ownership group engineered, likely using the SportsNet New York regional cable network as collateral, provides "at least $700 million" in new money.
Fred Wilpon and his partners, owners of the New York Mets, have completed a re-finance of their debt against S.N.Y., according to the New York Post.
The New York Mets have gotten successively worse, as a baseball team, each season since they started playing in Citi Field back in 2009.
With two months until pitchers and catchers report to spring training, David Wright re-signed, and R.A. Dickey traded, the New York Mets now turn their attention to the rest of the 2013 roster.
The New York Mets held a holiday party for 100 local children on Tuesday, and it somehow turned into a public-relations crisis.(1)