Settling the Scores: Sunday’s results

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I know Monday is usually an “And That Happened” day, but it’s also Memorial Day and, based on my reading of the traffic stats from the past couple of big no-work holidays, most of you have other things you’d rather do than read blog posts at 6:30 in the morning. So let us just get to the scores and give those of you who don’t have other things you’d rather do get right to the comments section in which you lament/cheer your team in far more detailed terms than I do up here. Cool? Cool.

Dodgers 6, Phillies 0: OK, I will chime in for this one, if for no other reason than to tip my cap at Josh Beckett for one of the rarest accomplishments in all of baseball: making a Josh Beckett-pitched game last only two hours and thirty-seven minutes. I mean, heck, there are a couple three no-hitters every year. The real rarity here is a Beckett game not dragging on to the 3:40 mark or longer.

Brewers 7, Marlins 1
Blue Jays 3, Athletics 1
Diamondbacks 2, Mets 1; Mets 4, Diamondbacks 2
Rangers 12, Tigers 4
Orioles 4, Indians 2
Nationals 5, Pirates 2
Rays 8, Red Sox 5
Giants 8, Twins 1
Yankees 7, White Sox 1
Padres 4, Cubs 3
Angels 4, Royals 3
Astros 4, Mariners 1
Braves 7, Rockies 0
Cardinals 4, Reds 0

Report: Mike Redmond has interviewed for the Orioles’ manager job

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Ken Rosenthal of The Athletic reports that former player and manager Mike Redmond is among those who has interviewed for the Orioles’ open managerial position. Those others include Mike Bell, Pedro Grifol, Chip Hale, and Brandon Hyde.

Redmond, 47, spent 13 years in the majors as a player from 1998-2010. He took over as manager of the Marlins in 2013 but had a short and unsuccessful stint. The team went 62-100 in his first year, 77-85 in his second, then went 16-22 to start the 2015 season before he was fired. It was hard to put too much blame on Redmond, though, considering that the Marlins have nearly perpetually been non-competitive over the last eight years.

Redmond has served as the bench coach with the Rockies for the last two years.

Whoever becomes the Orioles’ next manager will be taking over a team that went 47-115 in 2018. It was the first season in franchise history and one of the worst seasons of all time. The Orioles traded Manny Machado during the season to help facilitate a rebuilding process that will likely take a few years.