Brian Cashman

Brian McGuire Cashman (born July 3, 1967) is an American baseball executive for the New York Yankees of Major League Baseball. He has served as the General Manager and Senior Vice President of the Yankees since 1998. During Cashman's tenure as general manager, the Yankees have won six American League pennants and four World Series championships.

Cashman began working with the Yankees organization in 1986 as an intern while still in college. He was named assistant general manager in 1992, helping to run the team while owner George Steinbrenner was suspended from baseball. He succeeded Bob Watson as the team's general manager in 1998.

Brian Cashman
Brian Cashman by Keith Allison 2
Brian Cashman in 2012
New York Yankees
General Manager, Senior Vice President
Born: July 3, 1967 (age 52)[1]
Rockville Centre, New York
Career highlights and awards

Early life

Cashman was born in Rockville Centre, New York, and raised in Washingtonville, New York. He was raised in an Irish Catholic family,[2][3] as the middle of five children born to Nancy and John Cashman.[4] He became a baseball fan at a young age, attending a summer camp hosted by Bucky Dent before starting high school. He grew up as a fan of the Los Angeles Dodgers.[5] While visiting his grandmother in Florida, he served as a batboy for the Dodgers during spring training in 1982, with the help of former Dodger Ralph Branca, a family friend.[3][6]

The Cashman family moved to Lexington, Kentucky, where his father managed Castleton Farm, raising standardbreds for harness racing.[3] Cashman described moving out of Washingtonville before starting high school as "the best thing to happen to [him], to get out of there."[7]

Cashman attended Lexington Catholic High School before moving to the Washington, D.C., metropolitan area. He attended Georgetown Preparatory School in North Bethesda, Maryland, graduating in 1985. Cashman played baseball and junior varsity basketball at both schools, and added football in his senior year.[8] Brian was classmates with Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch[9] and two years after Supreme Court justice Brett Kavanaugh.[10]

The Catholic University of America offered Cashman the opportunity to play college baseball for the Catholic Cardinals, competing in the National Collegiate Athletic Association's Division III, guaranteeing him playing time as a freshman.[4] He was a four-year starter at second base and the team's leadoff hitter. He set a school record for most hits in a season, which has since been broken. He earned a bachelor's degree with a major in history in 1989.[4][3]

New York Yankees (1986–present)

George Steinbrenner, the owner of the New York Yankees, met John Cashman when he managed Pompano Park in Pompano Beach, Florida, and the two became friends.[4] Through another family friend, John helped Brian obtain a position with the Yankees organization as an intern in 1986.[11][12] He worked in the minor league scouting department in the day, and worked security at night.[3] After Cashman graduated from Catholic, the Yankees offered him a position as a baseball operations assistant, which he accepted.[4][11]

Steinbrenner was banned from baseball in July 1990 for hiring a gambler to investigate Dave Winfield. Gene Michael, then the Yankees' General Manager, took over daily operations of the Yankees, and Cashman played a role in assisting him.[4] He was promoted to assistant farm director that year,[11] and to major league administrator in 1991.[13] Michael named Cashman an Assistant General Manager in 1992.[4] He remained in the role after Bob Watson succeeded Michael as general manager in 1995.[14] The Yankees won the 1996 World Series.[15]

General Manager (1998–present)

"Dynastic" years and success (1998–2005)

Brian Cashman on June 25, 2009
Cashman in 2009

In February 1998, Watson resigned from the Yankees, and Cashman was named Senior Vice-President and General Manager.[13] He agreed to a one-year contract for $300,000, and became the second-youngest general manager in MLB history.[4][16][a] The Yankees won 114 games during the 1998 season, and won the 1998 World Series. In 1999, Cashman traded fan favorite David Wells to the Toronto Blue Jays to acquire Roger Clemens. The next year, he acquired David Justice, who won the American League Championship Series (ALCS) Most Valuable Player Award for his play in the 2000 ALCS. The Yankees won the 2000 World Series, making Cashman the first General Manager to win World Series titles in his first three years. In 2004, Cashman arranged the trade of Alfonso Soriano for Alex Rodriguez.[4]

Despite the team's success, Cashman considered leaving the Yankees in 2005 due to conflicts with Steinbrenner and organizational disputes between team officials in New York City and Tampa, Florida.[17] The Washington Nationals were rumored to be interested in hiring Cashman, which would have brought him back to the city where he attended school. Instead, Cashman agreed to a new contract with the Yankees following the conclusion of the 2005 season which gave him more authority in personnel decisions and paid him an average of $1.3 million more over the following three years.[18]

Another championship (2006–2009)

With the increased authority, Cashman created a department of professional scouting, and tabbed Billy Eppler as its director.[19] Later, Eppler would move on to become the General Manager of the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim.[20] On September 30, 2008, Cashman signed a three-year contract to stay with the Yankees through the 2011 season.[21] Following the 2008 season, when the Yankees failed to make the playoffs, Cashman signed CC Sabathia, A. J. Burnett, and Mark Teixeira to long-term free agent contracts and traded for Nick Swisher. These four players played a significant role in the 2009 Yankees season,[22] culminating with a victory in the 2009 World Series.

Post-Championship years and struggles (2010–2016)

The Yankees went on to make the playoffs again following the 2010 season, but lost to the Texas Rangers in the 2010 American League Championship Series. Following the 2010 season, Cashman held a hard line with Derek Jeter during contract negotiations, reportedly telling Jeter that he would prefer to have Troy Tulowitzki as the Yankees' starting shortstop,[23] though a deal was eventually made for three years and $45 million.

Yankees ownership agreed to sign Rafael Soriano in January 2011 without Cashman's approval. Cashman stated at Soriano's introductory press conference that he disagreed with the deal.[24] The Yankees re-signed Cashman to a three-year contract in November 2011.[25]

During 2013, Alex Rodriguez composed a tweet, saying that he had been cleared to play by his doctors after his hip surgery. Cashman was not pleased about the tweet, claiming that the doctors did not give such authority to clear Rodriguez to play after seeking a second opinion with them, causing his faith and relationship with Rodriguez to be alienated.[4][26] Cashman also wanted to trade Robinson Canó during the 2013 season, reasoning that they would be unable to re-sign him in the next offseason. Ownership prevented Cashman from exploring a trade.[27]

After the 2013 season, the Yankees signed Masahiro Tanaka, Jacoby Ellsbury, Brian McCann, and Carlos Beltrán to contracts that totaled $438 million. However, the Yankees missed the playoffs for the second consecutive year. On October 10, 2014, the Yankees signed Cashman to another three-year deal through the 2017 season.[28] That offseason, Cashman prioritized restructuring the Yankees roster with younger players. He replaced the retired Jeter with Didi Gregorius and also acquired Nathan Eovaldi,[29] both of whom improved during the season.[30] In the 2016 season, he traded Carlos Beltrán to the Texas Rangers, Andrew Miller to the Cleveland Indians, and Aroldis Chapman to the eventual World Series Champion Chicago Cubs to bolster the Yankees farm system.

"Baby Bombers" Era (2017–present)

In 2017, the Yankees made the postseason with rookie outfielder Aaron Judge and second-year catcher Gary Sanchez. The Yankees defeated the Minnesota Twins in the 2017 American League Wild Card Game, and then went on to defeat the Cleveland Indians in the 2017 American League Division Series. Making their first appearance in the American League Championship Series since 2012, the Yankees lost to the Houston Astros in seven games, far outpacing the expectations of many analysts. Following the season, Cashman recommended to owner Hal Steinbrenner that a managerial change was needed. Baseball America named Cashman their Executive of the Year after the season.[31]

On December 9, Cashman traded second baseman Starlin Castro and two prospects for Marlins outfielder Giancarlo Stanton.[32]

On December 11, 2017, Cashman signed a 5-year, $25 million contract with the Yankees to keep him as General Manager through 2022.[33] If Cashman completes his new deal, he will become the longest tenured General Manager in Yankees history.

The 2018 season saw Cashman and the Yankees win 100 games. Despite a lopsided victory in the AL Wildcard game over the A's, New York would fall to their rivals: Boston Red Sox in the Division Series. On April 7th, 2019 Cashman won his 2,000th game as the Yankees general manager.


Cashman was named to Crain's New York Business 40 under 40 list for 1999.[34] The Boston chapter of the Baseball Writers' Association of America selected Cashman as their MLB Executive of the Year for 2009.[35] In 2010, Cashman was inducted into the Irish American Baseball Hall of Fame.[36]

Cashman was selected as Baseball Executive of the Year in 2017.

Cashman was also involved in the developing of the video game MLB Front Office Manager.[37]

Personal life

Cashman lives in Darien, Connecticut.[38] He and his wife, Mary, had two children, Grace and Theodore.[39] Mary filed for divorce in February 2012; they had been reportedly separated for a year. The day prior, prosecutors charged a woman with stalking Cashman in an attempt to extort money regarding an extramarital affair.[40] Cashman is a Kentucky Wildcats and New Jersey Devils fan.[8][41]

Cashman has referred to himself as an "adrenaline junkie".[4] In December 2010, Cashman rappelled from a 350-foot (110 m) building in Stamford, Connecticut, as part of an annual Stamford Christmas celebration.[42] He jumped from an airplane with members of the United States Army Parachute Team to raise awareness for the Wounded Warrior Project, and broke his right fibula and dislocated his right ankle in the process.[43] In November 2014, Cashman slept on a New York City sidewalk to raise awareness on behalf of homeless youth.[44]


  1. ^ Randy Smith, who was 29 years old when hired to be the San Diego Padres' general manager in 1993, was the youngest.[11]


  1. ^ Botte, Peter. "Cashman knows who's the boss". NY Daily News. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  2. ^ Morais, Didier (August 6, 2010). "Cashman among Irish HOF's 2010 class". Archived from the original on November 7, 2012.
  3. ^ a b c d e Araton, Harvey (March 19, 2011). "For Yankees, an Apprentice Has Become a Survivor". The New York Times. Archived from the original on June 1, 2014. Retrieved March 20, 2011.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Price, S.L. (August 25, 2015). "For Yankees, fearless Brian Cashman rules everything around him". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved August 27, 2015.
  5. ^
  6. ^ "10 Things You Should Know About ... Brian Cashman". YES Network. November 13, 2011. Retrieved December 17, 2016.
  7. ^ "Small town has big sports success". News & Record. The McClatchy Company. January 2, 2012. Retrieved July 6, 2015.
  8. ^ a b Waldstein, David (March 25, 2015). "Yankees' Brian Cashman Relishes Kentucky Connection". New York Times. Retrieved March 27, 2015.
  9. ^ Davidoff, Ken. "Trump's Supreme Court pick is Brian Cashman's high school buddy". New York Post. Retrieved February 1, 2017.
  10. ^ Wolf, Richard (July 10, 2018). "Yankees GM Brian Cashman signs letter in support of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh". USA Today.
  11. ^ a b c d Curry, Jack (February 4, 1998). "Baseball; A Youthful but Yankee-Wise Leader". The New York Times. Retrieved December 16, 2016.
  12. ^ Kepner, Tyler (September 25, 2008). "It's Cashman's Move; The Yankees Want Him Back". The New York Times. Retrieved January 29, 2009.
  13. ^ a b Botte, Peter (February 3, 1998). "Cashman's on the fast track". New York Daily News. Retrieved March 27, 2015.
  14. ^ Smith, Chris. "The Yankees' Most Valuable Player". New York. Retrieved December 17, 2016.
  15. ^ Hoch, Bryan (August 13, 2016). "Birth of a Dynasty: Yankees honor 1996 World Series champs 'Core Four,' Torre and Williams among those on hand for celebration". Retrieved December 17, 2016.
  16. ^ O'Connor, Ian (March 20, 2013). "New York Yankees lucky to have GM Brian Cashman". Retrieved October 5, 2015.
  17. ^ Ryan Mink (August 7, 2006). "Planning for future with prospects new". Archived from the original on October 26, 2012. Retrieved March 19, 2012.
  18. ^ Kepner, Tyler (October 28, 2005). "Cashman to Retain Command of Yanks". The New York Times. Archived from the original on May 29, 2013. Retrieved June 3, 2008.
  19. ^ Kepner, Tyler (February 28, 2009). "Yanks' Top Scout Has Eye for Talent and Ear for Nuance". The New York Times. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
  20. ^ DiGiovanna, Mike. "Billy Eppler steps boldly into his new job as the Angels' general manager". Retrieved December 16, 2016.
  21. ^ "Yankees, GM Brian Cashman Agree To New Three-Year Contract". Sports Business Daily. October 1, 2008. Archived from the original on June 30, 2009. Retrieved December 16, 2016.
  22. ^ "Madden: Cashman's additions turn out on the money". Retrieved December 16, 2016.
  23. ^ Matthews, Wallace (August 20, 2015). "Brian Cashman wanted to dump Derek Jeter? What else is new?". ESPN New York. Retrieved August 20, 2015.
  24. ^ "New York Yankees GM Brian Cashman admits he was against Rafael Soriano deal". Retrieved October 5, 2015.
  25. ^ Waldstein, David (November 1, 2011). "Yankees' General Manager Cashman Signs for Three More Years". The New York Times. Archived from the original on January 4, 2012. Retrieved June 17, 2012.
  26. ^ DeLessio, Joe. "Cashman blasts A-Rod for tweet". New York Magazine. Retrieved June 26, 2013.
  27. ^ Kepner, Tyler (April 10, 2017). "Can This Man Revive the Yankees?". The New York Times. Retrieved April 17, 2017.
  28. ^ "New York Yankees re-sign Brian Cashman to three-year deal". Retrieved August 27, 2015.
  29. ^ "Madden: Brian Cashman's offseason moves have been a gamble". NY Daily News. Retrieved October 5, 2015.
  30. ^ "Nathan Eovaldi has improved but is clearly not an ace". New York Post. Retrieved October 5, 2015.
  31. ^
  32. ^
  33. ^
  34. ^ "Brian Cashman, 31". Crain Communications. 1999. Retrieved March 27, 2015.
  35. ^ "Kevin Youkilis, Cashman win Boston writer awards". WEEI. December 23, 2009. Retrieved December 16, 2016.
  36. ^ Morais, Didier (August 6, 2010). "Cashman among Irish HOF's 2010 class". Retrieved December 16, 2016.
  37. ^ Bryan Estrella (December 18, 2008). "MLB Front Office Manager Preview (PC)". Operation Sports. Archived from the original on February 15, 2012. Retrieved December 22, 2008.
  38. ^ "Cashman pays visit to wife, kids". Fox Sports. NewsCore. February 5, 2012. Retrieved March 27, 2015.
  39. ^ Babcock, Laurel (February 8, 2013). "Yankees GM Brian Cashman will pay over $1M a year to ex in divorce settlement". New York Post. Retrieved December 17, 2016.
  40. ^ "Wife of New York Yankees general manager Brian Cashman files for divorce – ESPN New York". February 4, 2012. Archived from the original on October 23, 2012. Retrieved March 19, 2012.
  41. ^ "New Jersey Devils News". ABC News. Retrieved August 27, 2015.
  42. ^ "Dressed as elf, New York Yankees GM Brian Cashman to rappel 22 stories". Retrieved August 27, 2015.
  43. ^ Harper, John (March 5, 2013). "Yankees GM Brian Cashman suffers broken leg and dislocated ankle during sky-diving stunt with Army's Golden Knights". New York Daily News. Retrieved August 27, 2015.
  44. ^ "Yankees GM Brian Cashman sleeps on street to support cause". New York Yankees. Retrieved August 27, 2015.

External links

Sporting positions
Preceded by
Bob Watson
New York Yankees General Manager
Succeeded by
2015 New York Yankees season

The 2015 New York Yankees season was the 113th season in New York City, and 115th season overall, for the New York Yankees, who play in the American League East of Major League Baseball. They finished the regular season with a record of 87-75, six games behind the Toronto Blue Jays and second in the AL East. They clinched the host Wild Card berth, but lost to the Houston Astros in the 2015 American League Wild Card Game.

This was the Yankees' first full season in over twenty years without team captain and shortstop Derek Jeter, who retired at the end of the 2014 season. In addition, the Yankees retired the jersey numbers of center fielder Bernie Williams (51), catcher Jorge Posada (20), and pitcher Andy Pettitte (46) during the season; doing so brought the total amount of retired numbers to 20, for 22 different players.

Baseball America

Baseball America is a sports magazine that covers baseball at every level, with a particular focus on up-and-coming players in high school, college, Japan, and the minor leagues. It is currently published in the form of a bi-weekly newspaper, five annual reference book titles, a weekly podcast, and a website. It also regularly produces lists of the top prospects in the sport, and covers aspects of the game from a scouting and player-development point of view. The publication's motto is "Baseball news you can't find anywhere else."

Billy Eppler

Billy Eppler (born September 16, 1975) is an American baseball executive. He is the general manager of the Los Angeles Angels of the Major League Baseball (MLB). He previously served as the New York Yankees' director of professional scouting and assistant general manager.

Georgetown Preparatory School

Georgetown Preparatory School (also known as Georgetown Prep) is a Jesuit university-preparatory school in North Bethesda, Maryland for boys in ninth through twelfth grade. It has a 93 acres (380,000 m2) campus. With an annual tuition of $56,665 in 2015, it is the 4th most expensive boarding school in the United States. It is the only Jesuit boarding school in the United States and is in the district of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Washington.

Hank Steinbrenner

Henry George "Hank" Steinbrenner III (born April 2, 1957) is part-owner and co-chairman of the New York Yankees. He is the older brother of principal owner and managing general partner Hal Steinbrenner.

Jim Hendry

Jim Hendry (born July 27, 1955, Dunedin, Florida) is currently a special assistant for New York Yankees GM Brian Cashman, and is a former Vice President/General Manager of the Chicago Cubs. Hendry was promoted to GM on July 5, 2002 by former Cubs President/CEO Andy MacPhail. He worked for the Cubs from 1995 to 2011. Prior to his promotion to GM, he was named Assistant GM/Player Personnel Director on October 12, 2001, and previously the Director of Player Development, in charge of both Scouting and Minor League Operations.

Joe Espada

Josue Espada (born August 30, 1975) is a Puerto Rican professional baseball player, coach, and manager. He is the bench coach for the Houston Astros of Major League Baseball.

Espada joined the New York Yankees as a special assistant to General Manager Brian Cashman in 2014. He used to be the third base coach for the Miami Marlins. Prior to the 2015 season, Espada was named the Yankees' third base coach. The Astros hired Espada after the 2017 season.

Lexington Catholic High School

Lexington Catholic High School is a parochial secondary school affiliated with the Catholic Church located in the Rosemill neighborhood in Lexington, Kentucky. It is located in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Lexington.

List of Major League Baseball general managers

This is a list of Major League Baseball general managers.

List of New York Yankees managers

The New York Yankees are a professional baseball team based in New York City, New York in the borough of The Bronx. The New York Yankees are members of the American League (AL) East Division in Major League Baseball (MLB). The Yankees have won the World Series 27 times, more than any other MLB team. In baseball, the head coach of a team is called the manager, or more formally, the field manager. The duties of the team manager include team strategy and leadership on and off the field. Since starting to play as the Baltimore Orioles (no relationship to the current Baltimore Orioles team) in 1901, the team has employed 35 managers. The current manager is Aaron Boone, the current general manager is Brian Cashman and the current owners are Hal and Hank Steinbrenner, who are sons of George Steinbrenner, who first bought the Yankees in 1973.

List of New York Yankees owners and executives

The New York Yankees are a Major League Baseball (MLB) franchise based in The Bronx, New York City, New York. They play in the American League East division. This list consists of the owners, general managers (GMs) and other executives of the Yankees. The GM controls player transactions, hires the manager and coaching staff, and negotiates with players and agents regarding contracts.The longest-tenured general manager in team history is Ed Barrow, who served in that role for 23 years. He was inducted in the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1953. The longest-tenured owner in team history is George Steinbrenner, who was the team's principal owner from 1973 until his death in 2010.

New York Yankees

The New York Yankees are an American professional baseball team based in the New York City borough of the Bronx. The Yankees compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the American League (AL) East division. They are one of two major league clubs based in New York City; the other club is the National League (NL)'s New York Mets. In the 1901 season, the club began play in the AL as the Baltimore Orioles (no relation to the modern Baltimore Orioles). Frank Farrell and Bill Devery purchased the franchise that had ceased operations and moved it to New York City, renaming the club the New York Highlanders. The Highlanders were officially renamed the Yankees in 1913.The team is owned by Yankee Global Enterprises, an LLC that is controlled by the family of the late George Steinbrenner, who purchased the team in 1973. Brian Cashman is the team's general manager, and Aaron Boone is the team's field manager. The team's home games were played at the original Yankee Stadium from 1923 to 1973 and from 1976 to 2008. In 1974 and 1975, the Yankees shared Shea Stadium with the Mets, in addition to the New York Jets, and New York Giants. In 2009, they moved into a new ballpark of the same name that was constructed next door to the previous facility, which was closed and demolished. The team is perennially among the leaders in MLB attendance.

The Yankees are arguably the most successful professional sports team in the United States; they have won 40 AL pennants, and 27 World Series championships, all of which are MLB records. The Yankees have won more titles than any other franchise in the four major North American sports leagues. Forty-four Yankees players and eleven Yankees managers have been inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame, including Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig, Joe DiMaggio, Mickey Mantle, Yogi Berra, and Whitey Ford. In pursuit of winning championships, the franchise has used a large payroll to attract talent, particularly during the Steinbrenner era. According to Forbes, the Yankees are the second highest valued sports franchise in the United States and the fifth in the world, with an estimated value of approximately $4 billion. The Yankees have garnered enormous popularity and a dedicated fanbase, as well as widespread enmity from fans of other MLB teams. The team's rivalry with the Boston Red Sox is one of the most well-known rivalries in U.S. sports.

From 1903–2018, the Yankees' overall win-loss record is 10,275–7,781 (a .569 winning percentage).

Rob Refsnyder

Robert Daniel Refsnyder (born Kim Jung-tae (김정태), March 26, 1991) is a Korean American professional baseball second baseman, and right fielder in the Cincinnati Reds organization. He has previously played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the New York Yankees, Toronto Blue Jays, and Tampa Bay Rays.

Refsnyder was born in Seoul, South Korea, and adopted by a couple from Southern California when he was five months old. He became a three-sport star at Laguna Hills High School, and enrolled at the University of Arizona, where he played college baseball for the Arizona Wildcats as their right fielder. Winning the 2012 College World Series (CWS) with the Arizona Wildcats baseball team, Refsnyder was named the CWS Most Outstanding Player.

The Yankees selected Refsnyder in the fifth round of the 2012 Major League Baseball draft. They converted him from a right fielder into a second baseman, and he became one of their top prospects. He made his MLB debut in 2015, but did not become a regular for the Yankees. He was traded to the Blue Jays in 2017, claimed off of waivers by the Cleveland Indians during the offseason, then traded to the Tampa Bay Rays before the 2018 season.

Scott Proctor

Scott Christopher Proctor (born January 2, 1977) is an American former professional baseball pitcher. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) between 2004 and 2011 for the New York Yankees, Los Angeles Dodgers, and Atlanta Braves. In 2012, he played for the Doosan Bears of the KBO League.

Stump Merrill

Carl Harrison "Stump" Merrill (born February 15, 1944 in Brunswick, Maine) is a former manager in Major League Baseball who served as manager of the New York Yankees in 1990 and 1991. Merrill has spent four decades in the Yankees organization, and has also managed several of the Yankees' minor league affiliates.

The Scout (film)

The Scout is a 1994 American comedy film starring Brendan Fraser and Albert Brooks and directed by Michael Ritchie, the director of The Bad News Bears.

The Yankee Years

The Yankee Years is a book written by Tom Verducci and Joe Torre. The book chronicles Torre's years as manager of Major League Baseball's New York Yankees from 1996 to 2007. It goes into great detail on Torre's relationship with the players, general manager Brian Cashman, team owner George Steinbrenner, and the Yankees organization as a whole. Also discussed are major developments in the way baseball management throughout the years changed from a batting average focused market to the in-depth statistical-based approach centered on base-percentage, as well as covering issues such as the "Steroids Era".

Torre has received criticism for revealing certain things that went on in the clubhouse after he emphasized loyalty between Yankee personnel. In the book, Torre said he felt that Cashman "betrayed" him in negotiations with the Yankees following the 2007 season. Torre also highlighted the fact that teammates had referred to Alex Rodriguez as "A-Fraud."

In response to the criticism, Torre said he was proud of the book and he did not violate the sanctity of the clubhouse.

Tyler Austin

Christopher Tyler Austin (born September 6, 1991) is an American professional baseball first baseman for the San Francisco Giants of Major League Baseball (MLB). He previously played for the New York Yankees and Minnesota Twins.

Austin played baseball for Heritage High School in Conyers, Georgia, before the Yankees selected him in the 2010 MLB draft. He became a highly regarded prospect, but missed playing time due to injuries. Austin made his MLB debut in 2016. He played for the Yankees until 2018, when he was traded to the Twins.

Monument Park
Key personnel
Championships (27)
American League
Pennants (40)
Division titles (17)
Wild Card titles (7)


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