ruben amaro jr.
The 94WIP Morning Show announced their Winners and Weasels for the week of June 6, 2014.
On the heels of an abysmal five-game home series against the Mets, in which the Phillies lost four games falling to 24-31 on the season, Ruben Amaro Jr. spoke with Angelo Cataldi and the WIP Morning Show Tuesday morning.
Sandberg said pitching has not been the problem recently, including from starter Cole Hamels.
SportingNews.com ranked all of the general managers in Major League Baseball. Coming in 30th of out 30 general managers, is Ruben Amaro Jr. of the Phillies.
Phillies starting pitcher Cliff Lee, who was placed on the 15-day disabled list Tuesday with a left elbow strain, was reevaluated on Monday. Lee still has pain and was not cleared to throw.
Phillies General Manager Ruben Amaro Jr. admitted on the WIP Morning Show Tuesday that he has talked to other teams about adding bullpen help.
Jonathan Papelbon, in the midst of saving 11 straight games, declared himself unable to pitch before Sunday’s series finale against the Mets due to “general soreness.”
Ruben Amaro says the Phillies will sink or swim with Jonathan Papelbon.
Chris details the end of the Sixers record losing streak, DeSean Jackson being released by the Eagles, and Jay Paterno dropping out of the race for Pennsylvania Lieutenant Governor. He talks to President of the Heritage Foundation, Jim Demint, Phillies General Manager Ruben Amaro Jr, as well as, Michael Bronstein and Jeff Roe on the Monday Morning Matchup.
Darin Ruf is a man without a position for the 2014 Philadelphia Phillies.
The Philadelphia Phillies and free agent pitcher A.J. Burnett have officially put the ink on a one-year, $16 million contract.
The contract includes a club option for 2017, along with performance and award bonuses.
An emotionally distraught Ruben Amaro announced Friday that he fired Charlie Manuel, the most successful manager in franchise history.
The WIP Morning Show picks Darren Daulton as the Winner of the week, and Jonathan Papelbon as the Weasel.
They all make their professional home at a shared sports complex. But the four men responsible for making Philadelphia’s four pro sports teams go rarely share a stage.