He probably likes whatever the good CFL team is, too.
$200 million is a lot of money to pay a bunch of children.
That's a Freudian twat.
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Just when everyone thought the Yankees would still be able to make the playoffs with their craptastic roster of cast-offs and former stars, they lost four in a row to the historic baseball laughingstock that is the crosstown New York Mets. The Yankees have now lost five in a row and seven of nine to fall out of first place and it's not as though regulars such as Vernon Wells and Lyle Overbay are going to improve as the season goes along.
Oh, and the Yankees' payroll is more than $200 million.
That guy is on the same diet as Miguel Cabrera and Prince Fielder.
"They are unpaid internships, of course, but we are offering one college credit, as long as certain requirements are met," said team owner Jeffrey Loria. "I think this is a great opportunity for some people who are young and hungry to get experience working for a major league team. I'm hoping with school being over for the year, we'll get a lot of interest."
The Marlins, like many other MLB teams, have had unpaid interns work alongside front office staffers for years as media relations assistants or ticket phone sales operators. But the team will now be the first to extend such a program to the field. The cost-conscious Loria said he conceived of on-field internships after watching his bargain basement squad of professional baseball players open the season with a MLB-worst 13-39 record while scoring less than three runs per game.
"I'm paying these guys almost nothing and they're losing," said Loria. "Why can't I pay absolutely nothing to have them lose just as much? I'm disappointed in myself for not thinking of this before."
Loved him in "Major League II."
He can't believe a Royals player made contact.
It's obviously the key to their recent World Series titles.