Miami celebra el título de los Heat

Miami Heat celebra con un desfile en las calles de Miami el título de la NBA.

MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: The Larry O'Brien Trophy sits on display during a celebration for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
Miami Heat Victory Parade And Rally
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: The Larry O'Brien Trophy sits on display during a celebration for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: Dwyane Wade of the Miami Heat rides in a victory parade through the streets during a celebration for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. The Heat beat the Oklahoma Thunder to win the NBA title. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
Miami Heat Victory Parade And Rally
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: Dwyane Wade of the Miami Heat rides in a victory parade through the streets during a celebration for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. The Heat beat the Oklahoma Thunder to win the NBA title. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: Fans cheer as Miami Heat players pass by in a victory parade through the streets during a celebration for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. The Heat beat the Oklahoma Thunder to win the NBA title. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
Miami Heat Victory Parade And Rally
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: Fans cheer as Miami Heat players pass by in a victory parade through the streets during a celebration for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. The Heat beat the Oklahoma Thunder to win the NBA title. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: LeBron James #6 of the Miami Heat celebrates during a rally for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
Miami Heat Victory Parade And Rally
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: LeBron James #6 of the Miami Heat celebrates during a rally for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: LeBron James #6 of the Miami Heat looks on during a rally for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
Miami Heat Victory Parade And Rally
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: LeBron James #6 of the Miami Heat looks on during a rally for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: Dwyane Wade #3 of the Miami Heat celebrates during a rally for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
Miami Heat Victory Parade And Rally
MIAMI, FL - JUNE 25: Dwyane Wade #3 of the Miami Heat celebrates during a rally for the 2012 NBA Champion Miami Heat at American Airlines Arena on June 25, 2012 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
Turning Anger Into Activism: School Shooting Victims Say 'Never Again'
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
Turning Anger Into Activism: School Shooting Victims Say 'Never Again'
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
Turning Anger Into Activism: School Shooting Victims Say 'Never Again'
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
Turning Anger Into Activism: School Shooting Victims Say 'Never Again'
CBS Miami's Silva Harapetian reports on how friends and family members of the Parkland high school shooting victims are turning their anger into action.
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
Saying Goodbye: Funerals, Vigils Held As Family & Friends Mourn Shooting Victims
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
Saying Goodbye: Funerals, Vigils Held As Family & Friends Mourn Shooting Victims
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
Saying Goodbye: Funerals, Vigils Held As Family & Friends Mourn Shooting Victims
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
Saying Goodbye: Funerals, Vigils Held As Family & Friends Mourn Shooting Victims
CBS Miami's Amber Diaz reports on several funerals and vigils that were held across South Florida on Sunday as friends and family say goodbye the victims of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
<p>It is undoubtedly good news for Eric Hosmer and his family and associates that he landed with the San Diego Padres late Saturday night for a price of $144 million over eight years. Whether it is good news for anyone else in the game remains a puzzle.</p><p>Hosmer, the longtime Royals first baseman and onetime No. 3 overall draft pick, hit the market this offseason with all signs seemingly in his favor: He posted his best season ever in 2017 (an .882 OPS, a Gold Glove, and not a single missed game); he turned just 28 in October; he was repped by Scott Boras and figured to stand out in a weak free-agent class. </p><p>First-baseman-needy contenders like the Red Sox and Mariners, though, let his pitch whiz on by. With Hosmer lacking the franchise-resurrecting upside of past top-tier free agents like Robinson Cano or Max Scherzer, and first basemen in general lacking the cachet they enjoyed half a decade ago, most teams sat out the bidding entirely. Hosmer’s market consisted, essentially, of the Royals and Padres. Kansas City wanted to keep a franchise cornerstone even though the team will likely wait years for another playoff run; San Diego went 71-91 in 2017 but expects to contend circa 2020. Neither team stood to lose all that much if he passed. </p><p>With such soft demand for Hosmer’s services, the Padres’ $144 million guarantee ($105 million of it reportedly in the first five seasons of the deal before a 2022 opt-out clause) stands out as an old-school Boras swindling. Never mind that Hosmer just isn’t a complete player: Advanced metrics hate his defense; he hits too many ground balls; and he has a pattern of alternating good seasons with dreadful ones. (His OPS+ numbers in 2015 and 2017: 122 and 132. His OPS+ numbers in 2014 and 2016: 99 and 102.) Hosmer debuted in 2011; he ranks 101st among position players in wins above replacement in the seven seasons since. </p><p>And yet in spite of all that, the deal was hailed by a number of smart baseball thinkers as a welcome development. They were relieved to see the free-agent gridlock start to break. They were relieved that an owner who receives revenue sharing was spending with the goal of making his team a few wins better— even though those wins weren’t likely to be the difference between a playoff berth and an October spent on the golf course. They were relieved to see money from TV contracts and the league’s digital success end up somewhere other than in owners’ wallets. </p><p>Those are all indeed developments worth celebrating, particularly if you possess the pro-labor politics common to most new-school baseball writers. Still, it’s hard to imagine any clearer distillation of, oh, the last 15 to 20 years of advances in baseball analysis than “Don’t pay Eric Hosmer $144 million, and <em>definitely </em>don’t pay Eric Hosmer $144 million if you won’t be a contender in the first or second years of his megadeal, and <em>absolutely definitely </em>don’t pay Eric Hosmer $144 million if you won’t be a contender til’ 2020 and it makes you move Wil Myers to the outfield.” It’s not much of an overstatement to say that sabermetrics exists precisely to dismiss this contract. But here we are.</p><p>In the last four months, it has become clearer than ever before that the game’s economics and incentive structures are broken, <a href="https://sports.yahoo.com/heres-baseballs-economic-system-might-broken-224638354.html" data-ylk="slk:as Jeff Passan has covered" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">as Jeff Passan has covered</a>. The Astros tanked their way to a title. Miami gave away the reigning NL MVP. Some of the game’s top free agents are stuck at a <a href="https://www.si.com/mlb/2018/02/08/mlbpa-host-spring-training-camp-unsigned-players" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Potemkin spring training camp" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Potemkin spring training camp </a>in Bradenton. Teams have too little financial incentive to win, which means they have too little incentive to sign veteran players, which in turn dynamites the players’ association’s longstanding approach to compensation (in which the union signs off on the stiffing of young players so that free agents earn big deals). The results look a lot like collusion, and no owner or general manager has to break any rules to achieve them.</p><p>It’s tempting to think of the Hosmer contract as a sign that the player-acquisition climate may yet return to equilibrium. The value of the guarantee looks a lot like something he would have received five or six years ago, when the market appeared to work. But it seems more likely that this development will instead drive baseball’s player-acquisition-and-compensation system a little further toward collapse. An overpaid and declining Hosmer will hamstring the Padres as their prospects mature (he’ll also cost them their third-highest 2018 draft pick), and every team will have yet another data point to deter them from paying veterans top dollar for past performance. Teams and players alike will steer further away from free agency.</p><p>In a sensible world, the league and the union would recognize the calamity facing them and work together on a new approach, one that does more to discourage tanking and ties player compensation more closely to performance. Both sides would appreciate reform, and it might bring long-term labor peace. But this is not the world we inhabit. In the world we inhabit, Corey Seager will make about $600,000 in 2018, and Eric Hosmer will make 35 times that, and J.D. Martinez will remain unsigned, and almost half of the league will not be trying to win. And everyone responsible will do their best to pretend that nothing is wrong. </p>
Eric Hosmer Deal Indicative of Insensible MLB Free Agent Market

It is undoubtedly good news for Eric Hosmer and his family and associates that he landed with the San Diego Padres late Saturday night for a price of $144 million over eight years. Whether it is good news for anyone else in the game remains a puzzle.

Hosmer, the longtime Royals first baseman and onetime No. 3 overall draft pick, hit the market this offseason with all signs seemingly in his favor: He posted his best season ever in 2017 (an .882 OPS, a Gold Glove, and not a single missed game); he turned just 28 in October; he was repped by Scott Boras and figured to stand out in a weak free-agent class.

First-baseman-needy contenders like the Red Sox and Mariners, though, let his pitch whiz on by. With Hosmer lacking the franchise-resurrecting upside of past top-tier free agents like Robinson Cano or Max Scherzer, and first basemen in general lacking the cachet they enjoyed half a decade ago, most teams sat out the bidding entirely. Hosmer’s market consisted, essentially, of the Royals and Padres. Kansas City wanted to keep a franchise cornerstone even though the team will likely wait years for another playoff run; San Diego went 71-91 in 2017 but expects to contend circa 2020. Neither team stood to lose all that much if he passed.

With such soft demand for Hosmer’s services, the Padres’ $144 million guarantee ($105 million of it reportedly in the first five seasons of the deal before a 2022 opt-out clause) stands out as an old-school Boras swindling. Never mind that Hosmer just isn’t a complete player: Advanced metrics hate his defense; he hits too many ground balls; and he has a pattern of alternating good seasons with dreadful ones. (His OPS+ numbers in 2015 and 2017: 122 and 132. His OPS+ numbers in 2014 and 2016: 99 and 102.) Hosmer debuted in 2011; he ranks 101st among position players in wins above replacement in the seven seasons since.

And yet in spite of all that, the deal was hailed by a number of smart baseball thinkers as a welcome development. They were relieved to see the free-agent gridlock start to break. They were relieved that an owner who receives revenue sharing was spending with the goal of making his team a few wins better— even though those wins weren’t likely to be the difference between a playoff berth and an October spent on the golf course. They were relieved to see money from TV contracts and the league’s digital success end up somewhere other than in owners’ wallets.

Those are all indeed developments worth celebrating, particularly if you possess the pro-labor politics common to most new-school baseball writers. Still, it’s hard to imagine any clearer distillation of, oh, the last 15 to 20 years of advances in baseball analysis than “Don’t pay Eric Hosmer $144 million, and definitely don’t pay Eric Hosmer $144 million if you won’t be a contender in the first or second years of his megadeal, and absolutely definitely don’t pay Eric Hosmer $144 million if you won’t be a contender til’ 2020 and it makes you move Wil Myers to the outfield.” It’s not much of an overstatement to say that sabermetrics exists precisely to dismiss this contract. But here we are.

In the last four months, it has become clearer than ever before that the game’s economics and incentive structures are broken, as Jeff Passan has covered. The Astros tanked their way to a title. Miami gave away the reigning NL MVP. Some of the game’s top free agents are stuck at a Potemkin spring training camp in Bradenton. Teams have too little financial incentive to win, which means they have too little incentive to sign veteran players, which in turn dynamites the players’ association’s longstanding approach to compensation (in which the union signs off on the stiffing of young players so that free agents earn big deals). The results look a lot like collusion, and no owner or general manager has to break any rules to achieve them.

It’s tempting to think of the Hosmer contract as a sign that the player-acquisition climate may yet return to equilibrium. The value of the guarantee looks a lot like something he would have received five or six years ago, when the market appeared to work. But it seems more likely that this development will instead drive baseball’s player-acquisition-and-compensation system a little further toward collapse. An overpaid and declining Hosmer will hamstring the Padres as their prospects mature (he’ll also cost them their third-highest 2018 draft pick), and every team will have yet another data point to deter them from paying veterans top dollar for past performance. Teams and players alike will steer further away from free agency.

In a sensible world, the league and the union would recognize the calamity facing them and work together on a new approach, one that does more to discourage tanking and ties player compensation more closely to performance. Both sides would appreciate reform, and it might bring long-term labor peace. But this is not the world we inhabit. In the world we inhabit, Corey Seager will make about $600,000 in 2018, and Eric Hosmer will make 35 times that, and J.D. Martinez will remain unsigned, and almost half of the league will not be trying to win. And everyone responsible will do their best to pretend that nothing is wrong.

FILE - In this March 13, 2017, file photo, New York Mets&#39; Tim Tebow (15) takes batting practice before a spring training baseball game against the Miami Marlins in Port St. Lucie, Fla. Tebow will be at the Mets spring training as a non-roster invite. The former NFL quarterback and 2007 Heisman Trophy winner batted .226 with eight homers, 52 RBIs and 126 strikeouts in 126 games last year at two levels of Class-A ball. (AP Photo/John Bazemore, File)
Mets GM says, yes, he thinks Tim Tebow will play in majors
FILE - In this March 13, 2017, file photo, New York Mets' Tim Tebow (15) takes batting practice before a spring training baseball game against the Miami Marlins in Port St. Lucie, Fla. Tebow will be at the Mets spring training as a non-roster invite. The former NFL quarterback and 2007 Heisman Trophy winner batted .226 with eight homers, 52 RBIs and 126 strikeouts in 126 games last year at two levels of Class-A ball. (AP Photo/John Bazemore, File)
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part II
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part II
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part II
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part II
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part I
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part I
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part I
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Marco Rubio On School Shooting, Gun Control Part I
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Broward Superintendent Robert Runcie Speaks On School Shooting
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Broward Superintendent Robert Runcie Speaks On School Shooting
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Broward Superintendent Robert Runcie Speaks On School Shooting
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
Facing South Florida: Broward Superintendent Robert Runcie Speaks On School Shooting
CBS Miami's Jim DeFede is the host of Facing South Florida.
CBS Miami&#39;s Laura Podesta reports on the President&#39;s reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
Trump Tweets From South Florida, Blaming FBI For Focusing On Russia
CBS Miami's Laura Podesta reports on the President's reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
CBS Miami&#39;s Laura Podesta reports on the President&#39;s reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
Trump Tweets From South Florida, Blaming FBI For Focusing On Russia
CBS Miami's Laura Podesta reports on the President's reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
CBS Miami's Laura Podesta reports on the President's reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
Trump Tweets From South Florida, Blaming FBI For Focusing On Russia
CBS Miami's Laura Podesta reports on the President's reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
CBS Miami&#39;s Laura Podesta reports on the President&#39;s reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
Trump Tweets From South Florida, Blaming FBI For Focusing On Russia
CBS Miami's Laura Podesta reports on the President's reaction to the FBI indicting 13 Russians and three Russian companies for meddling in the 2016 election.
CBS Miami&#39;s Mike Cugno reports on the funeral for one of the Parkland school shooting victims and how other students and faculty members are trying to heal from the horrible tragedy.
Family And Friends Say Goodbye to School Shooting Victim Joaquin Oliver
CBS Miami's Mike Cugno reports on the funeral for one of the Parkland school shooting victims and how other students and faculty members are trying to heal from the horrible tragedy.
CBS Miami&#39;s Mike Cugno reports on the funeral for one of the Parkland school shooting victims and how other students and faculty members are trying to heal from the horrible tragedy.
Family And Friends Say Goodbye to School Shooting Victim Joaquin Oliver
CBS Miami's Mike Cugno reports on the funeral for one of the Parkland school shooting victims and how other students and faculty members are trying to heal from the horrible tragedy.

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