Andrew McCutchen, who was acquired from Pittsburgh on Monday, said he's receptive to moving over to right field in San Francisco, saying if it's what the team wants, "this is where I want to be."
2017 ScheduleAll times ET
San Francisco improved by adding the face of Pittsburgh's franchise while the Pirates again failed to get a marquee prospect for one of their stars.
Time is running out for the Giants' veterans, but adding Andrew McCutchen means the fading champs are making a desperate bid to keep up with the National League's elite teams.
Trading for the final year of the former MVP's contract will provide San Francisco with power it lacks, but have the Giants really fixed all of their outfield problems?
Two days after sending ace Gerrit Cole to Houston, the Pirates took another definitive step in their rebuild Monday, trading former MVP outfielder Andrew McCutchen to the Giants.
Jerry Crasnick ESPN Senior Writer
Teams that have spoken with the Pirates have gotten the sense that GM Neal Huntington will be more receptive to trade offers for Andrew McCutchen now that Gerrit Cole has departed for Houston via trade. The Giants are among several clubs that have maintained a dialogue with Pittsburgh on McCutchen, who is a free agent at the end of the 2018 season.
With clubs still sorting out which veterans they might sign, the biggest questions aren't about performance, but over who might fit in.
From top-flight starting rotations, bullpens and defenses to lineups that won't quit, there are only a handful of teams in it to win it in 2018.
Second baseman Joe Panik has reached agreement on a $3.45 million, one-year contract with the San Francisco Giants to avoid salary arbitration.
These young franchise shortstops have begun a rivalry that will last for years. But who's better?
It's already January, but there are aces and sluggers looking for new homes. We find the best bet -- and a dark horse -- for the top available names.
Starting with guys such as Nolan Arenado and Kris Bryant, third is stocked with top performers, but they can't all be No. 1. And where's Manny Machado?
The Astros' all-world infielder is the clear choice for No. 1. But beyond him, the competition gets fierce.
Where future Hall of Famers used to dominate, a younger group of power hitters has pushed its way into the ranks of baseball's best.
The pace of this offseason has been positively glacial. We examine the reasons so many free agents are still unsigned -- and make predictions for the coming thaw.
The Giant has long been MLB's best catcher. But can he fend off stiff competition from rising stars like Gary Sanchez or Willson Contreras this year?
Big-ticket moves have been few and far between this offseason, but that hasn't stopped some clubs from helping their playoff chances, while others have fallen behind the pack.
There are fewer frontline starters than ever before, but the ones who still lord over the game are something special. So which one is No. 1?
A Japanese sensation who landed in L.A. A Miami MVP shipped to the Bronx. A D.C. superstar on the cusp of free agency. All are among the players, managers, executives, agents and, um, commissioners, on our list of MLBers to watch in 2018.
Giants legend Willie McCovey said Barry Bonds deserves a spot in Cooperstown, adding that a letter circulated by fellow Hall of Famer Joe Morgan last month to voters is aimed at keeping the all-time home run leader out of the Hall.
Now that we've laid out the criteria for what makes a baseball season memorable, we put 2017 to the test.
This year's hardest choice isn't about steroid users, closers or even what to do with a talented crop of first-timers - it's about the name that deserves the final X.
From the very first World Series to the Cubs' first title in more than a century, we look back through the lens of history to list the stories, teams, players and plays that made their mark on MLB forever.