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NEW YORK — Gleyber Torres, the Yankees’ top prospect and the No. 2 prospect in all of baseball according to MLB Pipeline, will have season-ending Tommy John surgery after sustaining a torn ulnar collateral ligament in his left elbow.

The 20-year-old infielder was injured on a headfirst slide into home plate on Saturday while playing for Triple-A Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Buffalo. The injury is to Torres’ non-throwing elbow, and the Yankees said that he should be ready for Spring Training 2018.
“It’s disappointing to lose Gleyber,” Yankees general manager Brian Cashman said. “He was obviously developing really well. We’re going to lose three months of development time, plus winter ball. It’s disappointing, but injuries are part of the game. Thankfully at this stage, it is still a correctable one.”
In case Torres or the Yankees need any encouragement, they can look to the Astros. Then a 19-year-old shortstop prospect, Carlos Correa suffered a serious injury (broken right fibula) three years ago this week, ending his 2014 season. He has obviously roared back to enjoy a superb beginning to his Major League career.
Torres was attempting to score from second base on a hit to right field and slid awkwardly into the plate, sustaining what the Yankees initially called a hyperextended left elbow. Torres was seen by Yankees team physician Christopher Ahmad in New York, where the torn UCL was revealed.
The date of the surgery has not yet been scheduled. Cashman said that the organization tries to steer players away from headfirst slides, particularly into home plate, but he understands that they may be unavoidable in certain game situations.
“It’s a competitive sport,” Cashman said. “You have a split second to react, and you make decisions. Some players react by sliding headfirst. It’s something we discourage, but it’s something that will always happen.”
Acquired in last July’s Aroldis Chapman trade with the Cubs, Torres had been rotating between second base, third base and shortstop at the top two levels of the Yankees’ Minor League system, generating speculation that he might join the big league club in the second half of this season.
“We were taking steps in his development program,” Cashman said. “Whether he would put himself in position to have any consideration at some point in ’17 to help the Major League club, I can’t say. I know that where he was currently at, he wasn’t going to be a consideration. A month from now, two months from now, three months from now, whether something could have happened, I don’t know.”
In 23 games at Triple-A, Torres batted .309 (25-for-81) with two homers and 16 RBIs after beginning the season at Double-A Trenton, where he hit .273 in 32 games before being promoted on May 22.
“We were certainly pleased with his development,” Cashman said. “He was really continuing to proceed as someone to be proud of and an exciting young talent. All those things we believe will still be there when he returns to play.”
Cashman said that the Yankees continue to view Chase Headley as their best option at third base. Headley is batting .244/.329/.364 with four homers and 29 RBIs in 62 games; his .694 OPS ranks 20th among the 22 qualified Major League third basemen.
“Headley’s our third baseman; he has been our third baseman and that’s what we anticipate happening,” Cashman said. “I think we’ve covered the ground on Gleyber Torres several times; we moved him to Triple-A for his development time for the Major Leagues, like we just moved [No. 9 prospect] Miguel Andujar to Triple-A for his development. It has nothing to do with the Major Leagues.”

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CLEVELAND — Referees said a miscommunication with the scorer’s table led to confusion following a Draymond Green technical foul in the third quarter of Game 4 of the NBA Finals, leading to Green initially being announced as ejected before that call was overturned.

A technical foul in the first quarter that official John Goble called on Golden State Warriors coach Steve Kerr was incorrectly recorded by the official scorer as being on Green. It was announced as being on Green, and it remained in the official box score that way. The mistake was not corrected.

So when Green was called for a technical foul by official Marc Davis in the second half, it seemed as if Green should’ve been ejected. Only then was the mistake fixed, and Green was allowed to stay in the game. It was confusing for both teams and the crowd, who believed Green should’ve been ejected for having two technicals.

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“In the moment, I thought I had verbalized to the table that the technical foul was on Coach Kerr,” Goble told a pool reporter after the game. “After looking at the video, I did not verbalize to the table. And looking at the video, I should have done a better job of making sure that the table knew the technical foul was on Coach Kerr.”

However, Green said he believed that Davis, the referee who called the technical in the third quarter, did think it was Green’s second technical foul and was prepared to eject him for a relatively mild reaction to a foul.

“It’s crazy to think that [Davis] thought that was my second technical foul, and I would get a technical foul for that, but whatever,” Green said.

Kerr said he also thought it was the second technical on Green.

“I thought they called [the first technical] on Draymond,” Kerr said. “I thought I deserved it. But I thought I heard the PA announcer say that it was on Draymond. So then I thought the second one, Draymond was going to get kicked out, but they explained that the first one was on me.”

Replays from the first quarter showed that Goble reacted to Kerr’s jumping off the bench to protest a loose-ball foul on Green for elbowing the Cavs’ Iman Shumpert. But there was never a correction despite the PA announcer assigning the technical to Green.

“At that time, we did not do a very good job of listening to the PA announcer and we did not hear him announce it,” crew chief Mike Callahan said. “I take full responsibility for that.”
Referee John Goble, left, acknowledged that he “should have done a better job” of making sure the scorer’s table knew that a first-quarter technical foul was on Warriors coach Steve Kerr and not Draymond Green. AP Photo/Tony Dejak
Green said he knew he didn’t have two technical fouls.

“I knew. Because the first tech was on Steve, which I didn’t understand,” Green said. “Mike Callahan came up to John [Goble] and asked him, ‘Who was the tech on?’ and he said Kerr. So I knew I didn’t have a technical foul. But still trying to figure out why did I get the second one.”

Green now has four technicals this postseason; a one-game suspension doesn’t kick in until a seventh.

Green, though, said he’s not changing how he plays.

“Ain’t no tech going to stop me from being me,” he said. “At least if I’m going to get them, I think I should like, let me earn them. Let me get my money’s worth if I’m going to get some techs. But hey, it’s the day and age we live in.”

Green was suspended for Game 5 of the NBA Finals last year.

“Thank God I get to play on Monday [in Game 5], hopefully,” he said.

The Green non-ejection marked one of several tension-filled moments in a game that saw Cleveland stay alive in the Finals and Golden State being denied a series sweep on the road.

Warriors star Kevin Durant and Cavaliers star LeBron James were each charged with technical fouls with 7:26 left in the third quarter after jawing with each other near the scorer’s table during a break in play.
“We weren’t coming to blows, we were just talking. That’s a part of basketball,” Kevin Durant said of his back-and-forth with LeBron James in the third quarter, for which both were assessed technical fouls. Jason Miller/Getty Images
Warriors center Zaza Pachulia and Shumpert also were each charged with technical fouls with 1:10 left in the third after both got tangled on the floor going after a loose ball.

In all, there were seven technicals in Game 4 after there were just three in the first three games. Some 51 fouls were called Friday night and 67 free throws attempted.

A courtside fan also was relocated after yelling at Golden State’s bench.

Durant called his back-and-forth with James all about being emotional.

“We weren’t coming to blows, we were just talking,” he said. “That’s a part of basketball. The game of basketball created that. The refs didn’t. We didn’t as players. It’s like the aura of the game created trash talk and just communication out there. So I know you could take away the physical part of the game as far as controlling stuff, but emotionally that should be us, that should be what the players have as their own out there.

“So I’m sure it’s going to continue. There’s nothing malicious, or we didn’t say anything malicious, it was just a part of the game. Emotions are what keeps this game alive, it keeps it going. It’s for the players.”

Asked about the officiating overall, Kerr said, “Nice try.”

“It was just an incredibly physical game,” he added. “That was obvious from the beginning. Ton of fouls called early, a lot of holding and grabbing and pushing and shoving. It got out of hand a little bit, and the third quarter it seemed like the game was stopping every time.

“We knew they were going to come out and fight. So there was a lot of fight and there was a lot of intensity. That’s kind of what you expect at this level.”
Cleveland coach Tyronn Lue called it as intense as his team has played in the Finals, with respect to the physicality and the altercations in the third quarter.

“You get down 3-0 and you’re fighting and you’re trying to get a win, you do whatever it takes,” he said. “I thought our team was very energetic. I thought (Iman Shumpert) came in and gave us some great minutes with great energy.

“It was a total team effort. But I thought we really brought a physicality to the game. We had a purpose and we cut down some of our mistakes we have been making those first three games and were able to play well.”

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OAKLAND, Calif. — Toronto Raptors point guard Kyle Lowry, soon to be a free agent, had a meeting with backcourt partner DeMar DeRozan and Raptors coach Dwane Casey this week in the Bay Area, league sources tell ESPN.

The main impetus for the Casey-led assembly is unclear, but the Raptors are obviously under pressure to re-sign Lowry, who is projected to be one of the most coveted free agents on this summer’s market.

Among Casey’s objectives for the meeting, sources say, was to expose his players to the NBA Finals culture.

The meeting was significant enough that DeRozan flew in from Los Angeles for a day, a source said. Raptors reserve guard Norman Powell also attended the meeting, sources say.

Casey and Powell went on to attend Thursday night’s Game 1 of the Finals between the Golden State Warriors and Cleveland Cavaliers.

Lowry, who recently announced that he has declined his 2017-18 player option with the Raptors, will become an unrestricted free agent July 1.

The Raptors were swept in the second round of the playoffs by the Cavaliers. Lowry missed the last two games with an ankle sprain. The year before, Cleveland eliminated Toronto in six games in the conference finals.

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CLEVELAND — Corey Kluber did not require much help, but the A’s made life a little easier for the Indians ace with a pile of miscues on Thursday afternoon. In his return from the disabled list, Kluber was dominant for Cleveland, which took advantage of three Oakland errors in an 8-0 victory at Progressive Field.

Two of the blunders for the A’s came in a wild sixth inning that included nine batters, four runs, two errors, two walks, two replay challenges, a passed ball, a bloop single and some levity when the sprinklers came on in the outfield. It was a turbulent turn of events that transformed a pitcher’s duel into a blowout.
Full Game Coverage
“He was crisp right from the get-go,” Indians manager Terry Francona said. “The score ended up 8-0. But, in his six innings, it was 1-0 the whole way and, man, he was really good.”
Kluber’s dominant start
Kluber’s dominant start
Corey Kluber strikes out 10 batters while allowing just two hits against the Athletics in his first start since returning from the DL
Kluber, who was activated before the game after being shelved for a month with a lower back issue, piled up 10 strikeouts and issued one walk in six shutout innings for the Indians. That extended Kluber’s club record with his 18th game consisting of 10 or more strikeouts and no more than one walk. Hall of Famer Bob Feller ranks second with eight such games.
• Castrovince: Skies are beginning to clear for Indians
Through the first five innings, Kluber and A’s starter Jharel Cotton locked horns in a tightly-contested battle. The lone breakthrough to that point came in the third, when Daniel Robertson doubled and then scored via a passed ball and a wild pitch. That 1-0 lead held until the sixth, when the wheels came off for Oakland.
Robertson scores on wild pitch
Robertson scores on wild pitch
Daniel Robertson breaks for the plate after a wild pitch reaches the backstop, giving the Indians a 1-0 lead in the bottom of the 3rd
Cotton exited after 5 2/3 innings, in which he was charged with five runs, but only one earned. The Indians added another three runs on three hits in the seventh, helped by a fielding gaffe by left fielder Mark Canha.
• ‘Effort is there’ but A’s struggling with K’s, E’s
“Everybody wants to do really well,” Canha said. “There’s nobody that doesn’t, and it’s easy when you’re not playing well as a team to try extra hard. Sometimes it goes in your favor, and then sometimes it hits the fan like it did today. It’s a combination of things, and you just have to keep trying, keep your mind right and stay positive.”
Indians plate two on an error
Indians plate two on an error
Michael Brantley singles to left and an error by Mark Canha allows Jason Kipnis and Francisco Lindor to score in the bottom of the 7th
Twice as challenging: Within the chaotic sixth inning came a play that involved a pair of challenges — one from each team. With the bases loaded, Bradley Zimmer grounded a pitch from Cotton to second baseman Chad Pinder, who fired the ball home for an out. Catcher Josh Phegley then threw to first, but Zimmer narrowly beat the throw to the bag. Meanwhile, Carlos Santana sprinted from second and scored, but was initially called out on a tag by Phegley. The Indians challenged that out call and the A’s challenged the safe call on Zimmer at first. After a replay review, both Santana (overturned) and Zimmer (confirmed) were deemed safe, giving Cleveland a 4-0 lead.
“Honestly, I thought he was going to beat me,” Phegley said. “There was some confusion. I saw him break, and he got way down there before we needed to make that play. I was a little out of position, but I thought he beat it, and then when we got the call I thought they bailed us out from the whole ordeal.
Santana scores after challenge
Santana scores after challenge
Carlos Santana breaks for the plate on a fielder’s choice and is called out, but the call is overturned after the Indians challenge the play
“Just some weird stuff happening today. We kind of let it snowball. You look up, I think it was 4-0, and it felt like 25-0. It shouldn’t feel that way. We can’t let stuff like that take us out of the game, and I think we kind of saw it snowball mentally for us, and play by play, things start happening, and you gotta be professional and continue to give the effort and finish the game.”
Running out of a rally: In the sixth inning, Adam Rosales led off with a single, giving the A’s their first runner to lead off an inning against Kluber. Clinging to a 1-0 lead at the time, Kluber followed with a critical strikeout against Matt Joyce, and Rosales was thrown out at second on the play by catcher Roberto Perez. Kluber then fanned Canha with a curve that tailed far outside, ending the inning. The Tribe ran away with the game from there, scoring seven runs over the next two frames.
Rosales’ two-hit game
Rosales’ two-hit game
Adam Rosales picks up a pair of singles during the Athletics’ loss to the Indians in Cleveland
“It’s still 1-0 at that point,” Kluber said. “So if he doesn’t go on the checked swing, all of a sudden it’s first and second with nobody out. That was a pretty big moment in changing the complexion of that inning.”
“He had real good command of his breaking ball today, both his slider and his cutter,” A’s manager Bob Melvin said. “Made us look bad.”
Indians turn two
Indians turn two
Corey Kluber whiffs Matt Joyce, and Roberto Perez catches Adam Rosales stealing second for the strike-’em-out, throw-’em-out double play
“Those things seem to be a little more funny when you’re winning than when you’re losing.” — Francona, on the sprinklers coming on in the sixth inning
“That brought me back to the World Series, Game 1.” — Perez, on Kluber’s outing
Francona talks 8-0 win over A’s
Francona talks 8-0 win over A’s
Indians manager Terry Francona talks about Corey Kluber’s strong return from the disabled list after the team’s 8-0 win over the Athletics
Kluber generated 24 swinging strikes in six innings, marking his most in a single game since also recording 24 in his 18-strikeout showing against St. Louis on May 13, 2015. Kluber’s career high of 27 swinging strikes came in a start against the White Sox on Aug. 27, 2014.
In the fifth inning, Kluber sent a 92-mph sinker inside to Pinder on the first pitch, as the A’s second baseman squared around to bunt. The baseball struck the handle of Pinder’s bat — between his hands — but he recoiled in apparent pain and was sent to first with a hit-by-pitch. The Indians challenged the call, which was overturned to a fouled bunt after a replay review lasting just over a minute. Pinder returned to the batter’s box and eventually grounded out.
Pinder’s HBP overturned
Pinder’s HBP overturned
Chad Pinder appears to be hit by a pitch in the top of the 5th inning, but the Indians challenge the call and it is overturned
Athletics: The A’s return to the Bay Area to begin a six-game homestand Friday, starting with three games opposite Washington. Right-hander Andrew Triggs will be on the mound in the Interleague series opener Friday, with first pitch scheduled for 7:05 p.m. PT on MLB.TV.
Indians: Right-hander Josh Tomlin (3-6, 5.79 ERA) is scheduled to take the ball for the Tribe in an 8:15 p.m. ET tilt on MLB.TV against the Royals on Friday in Kansas City. Tomlin, who spun a complete game on Sunday against K.C., leads the Majors in walk rate (0.6 per nine innings) and walk percentage (1.7).

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Three words: Gronk. Is. Back.

Coming off a season-ending back injury — not to mention a spring of WrestleMania cameos and starring roles in suggestive, C-level music videos — Rob Gronkowski impressed reporters and coaches in workouts this week, notably during Thursday’s organized team activities in the New England rain.
“He looks like Gronk,” Patriots offensive coordinator Josh McDaniels told The Boston Herald of his tight end’s performance in OTAs. “We haven’t got into a big evaluation. He’s involved in everything.”

A healthy Gronk, even in May, is good news for all parties involved: the Patriots, their fans, the league, their fans and, most importantly, Gronk himself. Thanks to a recent contract restructuring, the tight end could earn up to $5.5 million more than his original base salary in 2017 if he either plays 90 percent of the time, records 80 catches, tallies 1,200 receiving yards or becomes an All-Pro.

If staying healthy wasn’t Gronk’s main objective beforehand, as difficult as that has been, it sure is now.

There’s a long way to go until the tight end can start cashing in on his new deal. But this week’s news of Gronkowski’s “full-go” practices is nothing if not highly encouraging for the win-now, win-tomorrow, win-forever Patriots and their loyal disciples.

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Leonard Fournette is ready to rumble in Jacksonville.

The No. 4 overall pick signed his four-year contract with the Jaguars on Wednesday, the team announced.

As with all first-round picks, the team owns an option for a fifth year. The deal is fully guaranteed and there is no offset language in the contract, NFL Network Insider Ian Rapoport reported.

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The bulldozing, 6-foot, 232-pound running back was a tackle-breaking machine during his run at LSU. Fournette immediately provides the Jags with a workhorse in the backfield that should help balance the Jags’ offense. Coach Doug Marrone said last weekend the team believes the rookie can make the Jags a more physical offense.

“Obviously when we made the pick we were thinking about [how] he can be someone like that,” Marrone said, via ESPN. “Obviously he’s shown that ability, but at the same sense, when you have the team, the one thing about a team is you have to earn that. So he’s going to have to go and show that he has to do that.”

While Marrone is sticking to coach-speak saying Fournette needs to “earn” the starting gig, we expect the rookie to be the workhorse out of the gate. He’ll leap T.J. Yeldon, Chris Ivory and Corey Grant in the rotation — possibly making Ivory expendable.

Fournette’s presence on the field should take pressure off enigmatic quarterback Blake Bortles from Day 1.

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ANAHEIM, Calif. — With the spotlight already shining brightly on the matchup between the Nashville Predators’ Ryan Johansen and the Anaheim Ducks’ Ryan Kesler, Game 2 of the Western Conference finals just added some theatrics and biting dialogue.

Johansen, who has four points and has been on the ice for five of Nashville’s six goals in the series, was visibly upset with Kesler following his team’s 5-3 loss in Game 2.

“I mean, it just blows my mind watching. I don’t know what’s going through his head over there. Like, his family and his friends watching him play, I don’t know how you can cheer for a guy like that. It just doesn’t make sense how he plays the game,” Johansen said. “I’m just trying to go out there and play hockey, and it sucks when you’ve got to pull a stick out of your groin every shift.”

Johansen added: “He doesn’t do anything that makes sense. He thinks he’s getting under guys’ skin, but I don’t know what he’s doing.”

During the game, the two centers jawed and jostled frequently. Sometimes it went beyond that, like when Kesler delivered an elbow to Johansen’s head or when Johansen high-sticked Kesler in the face.

“I play the game hard, and obviously he doesn’t like that,” Kesler said in a television interview.

Asked whether he felt Kesler’s agitation might throw Johansen off his game, Nashville coach Peter Laviolette praised his center’s production and bristled at the notion that Kesler might be able to needle him successfully.

“I think Ryan has been completely composed. The penalty that he took tonight was a faceoff where he was battling for a puck and the stick came up. I think it was more accidental than anything,” Laviolette said.

The two centers have seen quite a bit of each other, particularly with Anaheim coach Randy Carlyle having the last line change for both Games 1 and 2 in Anaheim.

When he has not gone head-to-head with Kesler, Johansen has been tremendously effective. Kesler was not on for either of the assists Johansen racked up in Game 1. Kesler was not on the ice for any of Nashville’s three goals in Game 2, either.

Game 3 is Tuesday in Nashville.