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2015 Major League Baseball season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2015 MLB season
LeagueMajor League Baseball
DurationApril 5 – November 1, 2015
Number of games162
Number of teams30
TV partner(s)Fox/FS1, TBS, ESPN, MLB Network
Top draft pickDansby Swanson
Picked byArizona Diamondbacks
Regular season
Season MVPAL: Josh Donaldson (TOR)
NL: Bryce Harper (WAS)
AL championsKansas City Royals
  AL runners-upToronto Blue Jays
NL championsNew York Mets
  NL runners-upChicago Cubs
World Series
ChampionsKansas City Royals
  Runners-upNew York Mets
World Series MVPSalvador Pérez (KC)
 MLB seasons

The 2015 Major League Baseball season began on April 5 with a Sunday night game between the St. Louis Cardinals and the Chicago Cubs at Wrigley Field, and ended on November 1 with the Kansas City Royals winning the World Series. This was Rob Manfred's first season serving as Commissioner of Baseball.

The Major League Baseball All-Star Game's 86th edition was held on Tuesday, July 14 at Great American Ball Park in Cincinnati, Ohio, home of the Cincinnati Reds. The American League won the game 6–3, to give the American League home-field advantage in the World Series.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • 2015 All-Star Game @ Great American Ball Park, Cincinnati - July 14, 2015
  • Baseball 2015 - Texas v. ou





Wild Card Game
Division Series
League Championship Series
World Series
1 Kansas City 3
4 NY Yankees 0 5 Houston 2
5 Houston 1 American League1 Kansas City 4
2 Toronto 2
2 Toronto 3
3 Texas 2
AL1 Kansas City 4
NL3 NY Mets 1
2 LA Dodgers 2
4 Pittsburgh 0 3 NY Mets 3
5 Chicago Cubs 1 National League3 NY Mets 4
5 Chicago Cubs 0
5 Chicago Cubs 3
1 St. Louis 1


As was the case in 2014, teams were scheduled to play 19 games against each division opponent for a total of 76 games, and six or seven games against each team from the other two divisions in its league for a total of 66 games.

All teams were scheduled to play 20 interleague games throughout the season. For 2015, the interleague matchups were AL East vs. NL East, AL Central vs. NL Central, and AL West vs. NL West. Since "natural rivalry" matchups will be part of the three-year divisional rotation (for the first time), the schedule format for interleague games was different from previous years. The 20 interleague games each team played consisted of two three-game series (one home, one away) against its natural rival (total of six games), two two-game series (one home, one away) against each team for two other opponents (total of eight games; one of the matchups took place back-to-back within the same week), and a single three-game series against each team for the last two (one home, one away; total of six games).

During the final day of the regular season, all games were scheduled to start simultaneously at 3:00 p.m. Eastern Time, reminiscent of the English Premier League's last-day "Survival Sunday" scheduling.[1][2] MLB hoped that this would add excitement and drama during the final day, and also limit teams' ability to rest starters at the last minute based on early game results.[3]

Managerial changes

General managers


Team Former GM New GM Reason for leaving Story/Accomplishments
Colorado Rockies Dan O'Dowd Jeff Bridich Resigned O'Dowd resigned as general manager on October 8, 2014, after 15 seasons at the position, and Bridich was immediately named his replacement. Bridich spent 10 seasons in the Rockies' front office before becoming the general manager.[4]
Tampa Bay Rays Andrew Friedman Matt Silverman Resigned On October 14, 2014, it was announced that Friedman would leave the Rays to become the president of baseball operations for the Los Angeles Dodgers.
Los Angeles Dodgers Ned Colletti Farhan Zaidi Promoted On October 14, 2014, Colletti was removed from his position as general manager of the Dodgers but would remain with them in a new position of senior advisor to the president. Former Rays GM Andrew Friedman was named president of baseball operations the same day.[5] He hired Farhan Zaidi to be the new GM.


Date Team Former GM New GM Reason for leaving Former job
July 1 Los Angeles Angels Jerry Dipoto[6] Bill Stoneman Resigned Jerry Dipoto Resigned on July 1 Bill Stoneman was named interim General Manager until the night of October 4. The night after the 2015 baseball regular season ended.
August 4 Detroit Tigers Dave Dombrowski[7] Al Avila Fired Avila was the assistant General Manager before being promoted to executive vice president of baseball operations and General Manager.
August 11 Milwaukee Brewers Doug Melvin[8] David Stearns Resigned Stearns was the assistant General Manager for the Houston Astros.[9]
August 18 Boston Red Sox Ben Cherington Mike Hazen Resigned Cherington stepped down as the general manager of Red Sox on August 18. Dombrowski then was hired as the president of baseball operations and hired Hazen on September 24 as the new general manager. Hazen was the assistant general manager for the last four years.[10]
August 28 Seattle Mariners Jack Zduriencik Jeff Kingston Fired Kingston, who has been the team's assistant general manager since 2009, will handle the GM duties for the remainder of the season.
September 10 Philadelphia Phillies Rubén Amaro, Jr. Scott Proefrock (Interim) Fired Amaro, whose contract was set to expire after this season, was fired after seven seasons as general manager. Assistant GM Scott Proefrock was named interim GM during the search for a permanent general manager.

Field managers


At the end of the 2014 season, the following teams made replacements to their managers.

Team Former Manager Interim Manager Reason for leaving New Manager Story/Accomplishments
Houston Astros Bo Porter Tom Lawless Fired A. J. Hinch Porter was fired on September 1, 2014 along with bench coach Dave Trembley. Lawless was named the interim manager. Porter finished with a record of 110–190 in under two seasons. A. J. Hinch was announced as the new manager on September 29, 2014.[11]
Texas Rangers Ron Washington Tim Bogar Resigned Jeff Banister Washington resigned on September 5, 2014 for personal reasons, later revealed to be an affair, after eight seasons with the Rangers. He finished with a 664–611 record and is the franchise's all-time leader in regular seasons wins and games managed. Washington led the Rangers to four straight 90 win seasons, three playoff appearances, and back to back American League championships during his tenure. Banister was named the manager on October 16, 2014.[12]
Arizona Diamondbacks Kirk Gibson Alan Trammell Fired Chip Hale Gibson was fired on September 26, 2014 after four years as manager of the Diamondbacks. He finished with a 353–375 record and led the Diamondbacks to the division title during the 2011 season while capturing the National League Manager of the Year award. Former Athletics and Mets coach Chip Hale was named manager on October 13, 2014.[13]
Minnesota Twins Ron Gardenhire N/A Fired Paul Molitor Gardenhire was fired on September 29, 2014 after 13 years as manager of the Twins. He finished with a 1,068–1,039 record and led the Twins to six division titles and was American League Manager of the Year after the 2010 season.[14] Paul Molitor was announced as the new manager of the Twins on November 4, 2014.[15]
Tampa Bay Rays Joe Maddon N/A Resigned Kevin Cash Maddon exercised an opt-out clause on October 24, 2014 and resigned from the Rays. He managed them for nine years and finished with a 754–704 record with two division titles and led them to four post-season berths and the 2008 World Series. Maddon was American League Manager of the Year after the 2008 and 2011 seasons.[16] On December 5, 2014 Kevin Cash was named the new manager of the Rays.
Chicago Cubs Rick Renteria N/A Fired Joe Maddon Rentería finished the season with a 73–89 record. He was fired on October 31, 2014. Former Tampa Bay Rays manager Joe Maddon was hired as his replacement.[17]


Date Team Former manager Interim manager Reason for leaving New manager Story/Accomplishments
May 3 Milwaukee Brewers Ron Roenicke N/A Fired Craig Counsell Roenicke was fired after starting the season with a 7–18 record, which was the worst record in baseball at the time. Roenicke in four-plus seasons finished with a 342–331 record.[18] Counsell, with no managerial experience, was most recently a special assistant to Brewers GM Doug Melvin.[19]
May 17 Miami Marlins Mike Redmond Dan Jennings Fired Don Mattingly Redmond was fired after starting the season with a 16–22 record and finished with a 155–207 record in a little over two seasons. Bench coach Rob Leary was also dismissed.[20] Jennings, who was the current general manager for the Marlins, moved from the front office to the managerial position. Jennings has no previous managerial experience.[21]
June 15 San Diego Padres Bud Black Pat Murphy Fired Andy Green Black was fired during his ninth season as Padres manager after starting the season with a 32–33 record. During this time, he accumulated a 649–713 record with his best finish during the 2010 season where the Padres finished in second place. Black was the 2010 National League Manager of the Year.[22] On June 16, Murphy was named the interim manager for the rest of the 2015 season.[23]
June 26 Philadelphia Phillies Ryne Sandberg Pete Mackanin Resigned Pete Mackanin Sandberg resigned on June 26 with a career record of 119–159 after becoming manager in August 2013. The Phillies were 26–48 this season. Pete Mackanin, the third-base coach, has been named interim manager.[24] On September 22 Mackanin had the interim tag removed and was named the manager for the 2016 season with a club option for 2017 season.[25]
August 14 Boston Red Sox John Farrell Torey Lovullo Leave of Absence John Farrell Farrell was diagnosed with Stage 1 lymphoma, but considers his condition "very curable." Bench Coach Lovullo served as interim manager for the remainder of the season.[26]

League leaders

American League

National League





  • Chris Heston (SF):
    • The rookie threw his first career no-hitter in defeating the New York Mets 5–0 on June 9. This was the 17th no-hitter in Giants franchise history. Heston struck out 11 batters and did not walk anyone in the game while throwing 110 pitches. The three batters that he hit were the only runners that he allowed to reach base.[59]
  • Max Scherzer (WAS):
    • Threw his first career no-hitter in defeating the Pittsburgh Pirates 6–0 on June 20. This was the sixth no-hitter in the Expos/Nationals franchise history, and second since the Nationals' move to Washington, D.C. Scherzer struck out ten batters while throwing 106 pitches. Only one man reached base via being hit with a pitch with two outs in the ninth inning. Scherzer was one strike away from a perfect game.[60]
    • Threw his second career no-hitter in defeating the New York Mets 2–0 on October 3. Scherzer struck out 17 batters, the most ever in a no-hitter, while throwing just 109 pitches. The only blemish was when Kevin Plawecki reached on a throwing error by Yunel Escobar leading off the sixth inning. Scherzer becomes the first pitcher to toss two no-hitters in a regular season since Nolan Ryan in 1973 and the fifth all-time. He also became the first pitcher in Major League history to throw two no-hitters without walking a batter.[61]
  • Cole Hamels (TEX)/(PHI):
    • Threw his first career no-hitter in defeating the Chicago Cubs 5–0 on July 25. This was the 13th no-hitter in Phillies franchise history. Hamels struck out 13 batters and walked two batters while throwing 129 pitches.[62]
  • Hisashi Iwakuma (SEA):
    • Threw his first career no-hitter in defeating the Baltimore Orioles 3–0 on August 12. This was the fifth no-hitter in Mariners franchise history. Iwakuma struck out seven batters, and walked three while throwing 116 pitches. Iwakuma also becomes the second Japanese pitcher to throw a no-hitter in the Major League history joining Hideo Nomo.[63]
  • Mike Fiers (HOU)/(MIL):
    • Threw his first career no-hitter in defeating the Los Angeles Dodgers 3–0 on August 21. This was the 11th no-hitter in Astros franchise history. Fiers struck out ten batters, and walked three while throwing 134 pitches. Fiers also became the first player to throw a no-hitter after being traded during the season since Jim Bibby in 1973.[64]
  • Jake Arrieta (CHC):
    • Threw his first career no-hitter in defeating the Los Angeles Dodgers 2–0 on August 30. This was the 14th no-hitter in Cubs franchise history. Arrieta struck out 12 batters and walked one while throwing 116 pitches.[65]

Other pitching accomplishments


Awards and honors

Regular season

Baseball Writers' Association of America Awards
BBWAA Award National League American League
Rookie of the Year Kris Bryant (CHC) Carlos Correa (HOU)
Cy Young Award Jake Arrieta (CHC) Dallas Keuchel (HOU)
Manager of the Year Joe Maddon (CHC) Jeff Banister (TEX)
Most Valuable Player Bryce Harper (WSH) Josh Donaldson (TOR)
Gold Glove Awards
Position National League American League
Pitcher Zack Greinke (LAD) Dallas Keuchel (HOU)
Catcher Yadier Molina (STL) Salvador Pérez (KC)
1st Base Paul Goldschmidt (ARI) Eric Hosmer (KC)
2nd Base Dee Gordon (MIA) José Altuve (HOU)
3rd Base Nolan Arenado (COL) Manny Machado (BAL)
Shortstop Brandon Crawford (SF) Alcides Escobar (KC)
Left field Starling Marte (PIT) Yoenis Céspedes (DET)
Center field A. J. Pollock (ARI) Kevin Kiermaier (TB)
Right field Jason Heyward (STL) Kole Calhoun (LAA)
Silver Slugger Awards
Pitcher/Designated Hitter Madison Bumgarner (SF) Kendrys Morales (KC)
Catcher Buster Posey (SF) Brian McCann (NYY)
1st Base Paul Goldschmidt (ARI) Miguel Cabrera (DET)
2nd Base Dee Gordon (MIA) José Altuve (HOU)
3rd Base Nolan Arenado (COL) Josh Donaldson (TOR)
Shortstop Brandon Crawford (SF) Xander Bogaerts (BOS)
Left Field Carlos González (COL) J. D. Martinez (DET)
Center Field Andrew McCutchen (PIT) Mike Trout (LAA)
Right Field Bryce Harper (WSH) Nelson Cruz (SEA)

Other awards

Fielding Bible Awards
Position Player
Pitcher Dallas Keuchel (HOU)
Catcher Buster Posey (SF)
1st Base Paul Goldschmidt (ARI)
2nd Base Ian Kinsler (DET)
3rd Base Nolan Arenado (COL)
Shortstop Andrelton Simmons (ATL)
Left Field Starling Marte (PIT)
Center Field Kevin Kiermaier (TB)
Right Field Jason Heyward (STL)
Multi-position Ender Inciarte (ARI)

Monthly Awards

Home Field Attendance & Payroll

Team Name Wins Home attendance Per Game Est. Payroll
Los Angeles Dodgers[92] 92 -2.1% 3,764,815 -0.5% 46,479 $265,140,429 13.6%
St. Louis Cardinals[93] 100 11.1% 3,520,889 -0.6% 43,468 $128,241,500 -1.3%
San Francisco Giants[94] 84 -4.5% 3,375,882 0.2% 41,678 $180,018,166 10.1%
New York Yankees[95] 87 3.6% 3,193,795 -6.1% 39,430 $214,051,957 -17.1%
Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim[96] 85 -13.3% 3,012,765 -2.7% 37,195 $131,522,500 2.2%
Chicago Cubs[97] 97 32.9% 2,919,122 10.1% 36,039 $115,306,610 92.8%
Boston Red Sox[98] 78 9.9% 2,880,694 -2.6% 35,564 $183,931,900 36.6%
Toronto Blue Jays[99] 93 12.0% 2,794,891 17.7% 34,505 $117,917,400 -13.6%
Detroit Tigers[100] 74 -17.8% 2,726,048 -6.6% 33,655 $172,284,750 1.9%
Kansas City Royals[101] 95 6.7% 2,708,549 38.4% 33,439 $121,590,475 35.4%
Washington Nationals[102] 83 -13.5% 2,619,843 1.6% 32,344 $176,496,372 28.6%
New York Mets[103] 90 13.9% 2,569,753 19.6% 31,725 $98,874,473 19.6%
Milwaukee Brewers[104] 68 -17.1% 2,542,558 -9.1% 31,390 $70,869,500 -35.3%
Colorado Rockies[105] 68 3.0% 2,506,789 -6.5% 30,948 $96,438,600 1.1%
Pittsburgh Pirates[106] 98 11.4% 2,498,596 2.3% 30,847 $104,457,499 29.4%
Texas Rangers[107] 88 31.3% 2,491,875 -8.3% 30,764 $178,860,789 37.8%
San Diego Padres[108] 74 -3.9% 2,459,752 12.0% 30,367 $125,203,700 63.3%
Cincinnati Reds[109] 64 -15.8% 2,419,506 -2.3% 29,870 $111,572,286 9.1%
Baltimore Orioles[110] 81 -15.6% 2,281,202 -7.4% 29,246 $112,989,833 3.6%
Minnesota Twins[111] 83 18.6% 2,220,054 -1.4% 27,408 $107,755,000 23.8%
Seattle Mariners[112] 76 -12.6% 2,193,581 6.3% 27,081 $130,681,400 36.9%
Houston Astros[113] 86 22.9% 2,153,585 22.9% 26,587 $93,256,200 108.5%
Arizona Diamondbacks[114] 79 23.4% 2,080,145 0.3% 25,681 $64,434,000 -28.3%
Atlanta Braves[115] 67 -15.2% 2,001,392 -15.0% 24,709 $104,037,500 -3.7%
Philadelphia Phillies[116] 63 -13.7% 1,831,080 -24.5% 22,606 $103,082,167 -41.6%
Oakland Athletics[117] 68 -22.7% 1,768,175 -11.8% 21,829 $64,016,001 -28.2%
Chicago White Sox[118] 76 4.1% 1,755,810 6.4% 21,677 $112,889,700 29.1%
Miami Marlins[119] 71 -7.8% 1,752,235 1.2% 21,633 $71,231,500 68.1%
Cleveland Indians[120] 81 -4.7% 1,388,905 -3.4% 17,361 $59,163,766 -19.5%
Tampa Bay Rays[121] 80 3.9% 1,287,054 -11.0% 15,322 $64,571,233 -17.0%


Wholesale changes

The New York Mets changed their home jersey from a cream shade to white and took away the home white alternate jersey.[122]

The Minnesota Twins took away the pinstripes from their home jersey and added a gold trim to the "Twins" wordmark. A hat was also added highlighting the "Twin Cities" logo in gold.[123]

The Pittsburgh Pirates introduced a new camouflage alternate jersey in honor of the U.S. Military which will be worn during all Thursday home games. A new camo-style hat also accompanies this uniform with a black bill and black "Pittsburgh" logo.[124]

The Seattle Mariners have added an alternate cream color jersey with blue and yellow, the original colors of the team from 1977–1992. An alternate light blue hat with a gold "Seattle" logo will accompany the uniform as well.

The San Francisco Giants have added an alternate black jersey, featuring a new alternate logo depicting the Golden Gate Bridge.

The Cleveland Indians darkened the shade of navy blue in their caps and jerseys.

Anniversaries and special events

The following teams wore commemorative patches for special occasions:

Team Special occasion
All 30 teams Breast cancer patch on May 10, Mother's Day
Prostate cancer patch on June 21, Father's Day
Arizona Diamondbacks In memory of ISIS hostage Kayla Mueller (March 3–8)
Retirement of Randy Johnson's #51 (August 8) – on their caps and jerseys
Atlanta Braves 20th Anniversary of 1995 World Series Championship
Chicago White Sox In memory of Minnie Miñoso
In memory of Billy Pierce (starting August 11)
10th Anniversary of 2005 World Series Championship
Cincinnati Reds 2015 All Star Game
40th Anniversary of 1975 World Series Championship and 25th Anniversary of 1990 World Series Championship
Cleveland Indians In memory of Al Rosen
Houston Astros 50th anniversary of the Astrodome as well as team being named the Astros
In memory of Milo Hamilton (starting September 18)
Kansas City Royals #28 in memory of Ernie Banks, who played for the Kansas City Monarchs (May 17)
30th anniversary of their winning the 1985 World Series (May 24) – on their caps and jerseys
Minnesota Twins 50th Anniversary of 1965 World Series team
New York Yankees #28 in memory of Ernie Banks (May 17)
Retirement of Bernie Williams' #51 (May 24) – on their caps and jerseys
Retirement of Jorge Posada's #20 (August 22) – on their caps and jerseys
Retirement of Andy Pettitte's #46 (August 23) – on their caps and jerseys
In memory of Yogi Berra (starting September 23)
Philadelphia Phillies In memory of Sara L. Buck
St. Louis Cardinals In memory of Oscar Taveras[125]
70th anniversary of Red Schoendienst's MLB debut (April 17)
San Francisco Giants In memory of Lon Simmons
2014 World Series champions
Washington Nationals 10th year in Washington, D.C.


The Astros and Angels wore 1965 uniforms on April 18 to mark the 50th anniversary of the Astrodome and the 50th anniversary of the renaming of the team to Astros.

The Reds and Cubs wore 1990 uniforms on April 24 to mark the 25th anniversary of the Reds' winning the 1990 World Series.

The Tigers and Indians wore Negro league throwbacks on April 25. The Tigers wore the uniforms of the Detroit Stars, while the Indians wore the uniforms of the Cleveland Buckeyes.

The Red Sox wore their 1975 home uniforms on May 5 to mark the 40th anniversary of the club's 1975 AL Championship and trip to the 1975 World Series. The uniforms had the Massachusetts bicentennial patch.

The Mariners and Red Sox wore Negro league throwbacks on May 16. The Red Sox wore the uniforms of the Boston Royal Giants, and the Mariners wore the uniforms of the Seattle Steelheads.

The Cubs and Royals wore 1915 Federal League throwbacks on May 31 (originally, they were supposed to have worn them on May 30, but the game was postponed due to rain). The Cubs wore the uniforms of the Chicago Whales, while the Royals wore the uniforms of the Kansas City Packers.

The Cardinals and Phillies wore 1960s throwbacks on June 19. The Cardinals wore 1961 uniforms, which did have the players' numbers on the fronts of the shirts. The Phillies wore 1969 throwbacks.

The Mets and Braves wore Negro league throwbacks on June 20. The Mets wore the uniforms of the Brooklyn Royal Giants, while the Braves wore the uniforms of the 1938 Atlanta Black Crackers.

The Red Sox wore their 1975 road uniforms on June 27 against the Rays. The Rays, meanwhile, wore their "fauxback" jerseys, which have a retro feel yet never actually were worn regularly because the franchise did not exist back then.

The Athletics wore 1965 Kansas City Athletics uniforms June 27. Ironically, the Kansas City Royals were their opponents.

The Pirates and Brewers wore Negro league throwbacks on July 18. The Pirates wore the uniforms of the Pittsburgh Crawfords, while the Brewers wore the uniforms of the Milwaukee Bears.

The Rangers and Astros wore 1980s throwbacks on July 18 as part of a 1980s night promotion at Minute Maid Park.

The Cardinals and Royals wore 1985 uniforms on July 23 to mark the 30th anniversary of the 1985 World Series. They were supposed to be worn on June 14, but that game was postponed due to rain.

The Cubs and White Sox wore 1959 uniforms on August 14 in honor of Minnie Miñoso at US Cellular Field. Each of the White Sox players wore Minoso's number 9.

The Cubs and Tigers wore 1945 uniforms on August 19 to mark the 70th anniversary of the 1945 World Series.

The White Sox wore 1976 uniforms on August 27.

Other uniforms

Players, coaches, and umpires at all games wore #42 on April 15, the 68th anniversary of Jackie Robinson's debut in the majors.

The Giants wore uniforms with gold "Giants" script lettering and numbering on April 18 to celebrate their 2014 World Series title.

On April 20 (Patriots' Day), the Boston Red Sox wore home white jerseys with "BOSTON" written on the front to mark the two year anniversary of the Boston Marathon bombings. The uniform also sported the 2013 navy-blue circular patch with a white border on the left shoulder saying "B Strong" (with the red B in the classic font featured on the Red Sox's caps).

The Milwaukee Brewers wore their batting practice jerseys as an alternate on April 21. The front has the Brewers' "M" logo on front, and has gold trim on the side.

The Giants wore Spanish-language "Gigantes" uniforms on May 5, Cinco de Mayo.

The Orioles wore a special uniform May 11, the first game at Camden Yards with spectators since April 26 due to the riots that took place in the city in April. The uniforms were in their home whites, but had their road "Baltimore" script on the front instead of the usual "Orioles".

The Reds wore camouflage uniforms and caps on May 16 and June 6. The uniforms had the "Reds" script on the front, instead of the player's number and the Reds' logo.

All teams wore camouflage uniforms on May 25, Memorial Day in the United States. Although Memorial Day is not a legal holiday in Ontario, the Blue Jays wore camouflage.

The Reds wore green caps and uniforms on June 19 as part of a "Shamrock the Ballpark" promotion. Like the camouflage uniforms, the uniforms had the "Reds" script on the front, instead of the player's number and the Reds' logo; the uniforms have a shamrock on the right sleeve, instead of the Mr. Redlegs mascot.

The Blue Jays wore a special uniform on Canada Day. July 1. The uniform had the Blue Jays wordmark in red, instead of blue. They had the Canadian flag on their right sleeve. The Red Sox, their opponent, wore a Canadian flag on their uniform as well. The uniform was worn again on August 30.

All teams wore American flag-themed caps and uniforms on July 4, Independence Day in the United States. The uniforms had an American flag on a sleeve. The logos and players' numbers had stars on them; the caps had a star instead of a baseball on the MLB logo. The Blue Jays wore a jersey with both the U.S. and Canadian flags.

The Royals and the Astros wore Spanish-language "Los Reales" and "Los Astros" uniforms on July 25.

The Tigers wore Spanish-language "Tigres" uniforms August 8. The uniforms were based on the Tigers' 1960 uniforms.

The Reds and the Diamondbacks wore Spanish-language "Los Rojos" and "Los D-backs" uniforms August 21.

The Mets wore camouflage uniforms on August 31.

The Mariners wore Spanish-language "Marineros" uniforms on September 12.

The Astros wore Spanish-language "Los Astros" uniforms on September 27.



United States

2015 marks the second year of MLB's eight-year deal with Fox Sports, ESPN, & TBS. Fox will televise Saturday night games for eight consecutive weeks, leading up to the All Star Game, which will also air on Fox. Fox will then televise Saturday afternoon games for the last four weeks of the regular season. Fox Sports 1 will televise games on Tuesday nights and Saturdays, both during the afternoon and at night. ESPN will televise games on its flagship telecast, Sunday Night Baseball, as well as Monday and Wednesday nights. TBS will televise Sunday afternoon games for the last thirteen weeks of the regular season. Fox and ESPN Sunday Night Baseball telecasts will be exclusive; all other national telecasts will be subject to local blackout.

TBS will televise the National League Wild Card Game, Division Series, and Championship Series. ESPN will televise the American League Wild Card Game, Fox Sports 1 and MLB Network will televise American League Division Series, and Fox and Fox Sports 1 will televise the American League Championship Series. The World Series will air exclusively on Fox for the sixteenth consecutive year. All postseason games will air on ESPN Radio.


2015 was the second year of MLB's eight-year contracts for national broadcasts in Canada. Rogers Communications-owned Sportsnet holds English-language rights to the All-Star Game and Home Run Derby, almost all postseason games, and various regular season games, all of which are in addition to the channel's Canada-wide "regional" deal for all regular season games of the co-owned Toronto Blue Jays.[126]

With the Blue Jays reaching the postseason in 2015 for the first time since 1993, Sportsnet president Scott Moore announced the channel was unable to produce separate Canadian telecasts of the Blue Jays' postseason games, and picked up the U.S. network telecasts of these games as it typically did for its postseason coverage.[127] As in 2014, when the two Division Series games carried by MLB Network in the U.S. was also exclusive to that channel in Canada despite very limited carriage,[128] Game 3 of the Royals-Astros ALDS was exclusive to MLBN in both countries.[129] However Sportsnet aired all games of the Blue Jays-Rangers ALDS in Canada (MLBN carried Game 2 in the United States).[130]

TSN holds English-language rights to most regular season games in ESPN's U.S. package.[131] French-language rights are split between RDS and TVA Sports.[132][133]


The Chicago Cubs opted to re-negotiate their terrestrial television contracts for the 2015 season through 2019, when all the Cubs' television rights contracts will expire, including their cable deal with Comcast SportsNet Chicago. WGN-TV will still hold rights to 45 Cubs games per season, and its overflow broadcasts will move to WPWR-TV in place of WCIU-TV. WGN will be joined by ABC-owned station WLS-TV, which will now broadcast 25 games per season.[134][135][136] Broadcast Cubs games among the three stations in the market, along with White Sox games (which will also have games move from WCIU to WPWR) will be carried in the Indianapolis market among Media General's duopoly of WISH-TV and WNDY-TV, in addition to a regional network in Iowa and downstate Illinois.[137]

The cable network WGN America will no longer carry Chicago White Sox or Chicago Cubs games, as the network has phased out Chicago sports programming as part of its transition towards becoming a nationally focused entertainment network. This brings an end to the "superstation" era of cable broadcast, started in 1976 when WTCG (later to become WTBS) broadcast Atlanta Braves games, followed by WGN and other stations such as WOR-TV (New York Mets), WSBK-TV (Boston Red Sox) and KTLA (California Angels) airing simulcasts via satellite or cable.

After an absence of over a decade, New York Yankees telecasts will return to WPIX, sharing time with the Mets after WWOR-TV gave up its contract due to the rejection of a contract extension. Both teams' games on WPIX will still be produced by the YES Network and SportsNet New York respectively.


ESPN Radio aired its 18th season of national coverage, including Sunday Night Games, Saturday games, Opening Day and holiday games, the All-Star Game, and Home Run Derby, and the entire postseason.


WBBM became the radio home of the Chicago Cubs starting in April 2015 after long time home WGN gave up the broadcasting rights after 90 years.

WJZ-FM, for the second time, became the flagship radio station for the Baltimore Orioles. WJZ-FM held the rights for the 2009 and 2010 seasons.

Rule changes

New rules were made to increase the pace of the game.[138][139]

  • Managers must initiate all instant replay calls from the dugout.
  • Batters must keep at least one foot in the batter's box at all times.
  • Games will resume promptly after every commercial break.


Retired numbers

See also


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External links

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