Sean McAdam

Sean McAdam

CSNNE.com and Chevrolet SportsNet Central Red Sox Insider
Sean McAdam is a nationally known sports writer with CSNNE. Formerly, he worked for The Boston Herald, The Providence Journal and ESPN.com. He is a beat writer for the Boston Red Sox, as well as a radio and television analyst and commentator in the Boston area. Following his graduation from Providence College in 1981, McAdam spent four years covering sports at WEAN, a Rhode Island radio talk station before joining the Journal as a reporter. After 23 years with the Journal, with most of that tenure covering the Red Sox beat, he left to take a similar position with the Herald in October 2008. McAdam is a member of the Baseball Writers Association of America and is eligible to vote in Baseball Hall of Fame balloting.
 

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  • 2y
    [comment_count]
    Yankees outfielder Curtis Granderson, in Boston for an event, talks about the Yankees' big pitching additions and what it means to the club as well as the American League.
  • 2y
    [comment_count]
    No, the Red Sox and Cubs have not figured out compensation for Theo Epstein being allowed to leave the Sox for the Cubs.
  • 2y
    [comment_count]
    The Red Sox are still linked to a couple starting pitchers, but GM Ben Cherington says the team isn't close to any signings at this time.
  • 2y
    [comment_count]
    Red Sox GM Ben Cherington confirms that the Red Sox signed veteran righthander John Maine to a minor league deal, and want to see what he can do out of the bullpen.
  • 2y
    [comment_count]
    David Ortiz and Alfredo Aceves are two players the Red Sox haven't come to common ground with in terms of a salary for next season.
  • 2y
    [comment_count]
    The Red Sox aren't waiting long to spend the money they freed up by dealing SS Marco Scutaro. Sources tell Sean McAdam that a deal with OF Cody Ross could be completed Monday night. But is that all?
  • 2y
    [comment_count]
    It's been a while since money was an issue for the Red Sox, but that's the case this season. Because of that, the Sox missed out on good pitching options, and watched them improve teams around them.

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