Update: Aroldis Chapman (hamstring) stated, “I’m not 100-percent ready to run full speed," but insists he will be fine for Friday. He also added, “I’ve been pitching through it for a while. As long as I don’t have to run, it feels good to pitch.”
Obviously you'd like to see him at 100-percent, but even during the week leading up to the All Star break, when reports first appeared regarding his hamstring, he still performed up to task. You'd like to hope that attempting to pitch through this injury won't make it worse in the end but it's simply a risk you're going to have to take. He's a fierce competitor and he was already upset about missing time early in the season. If he can pitch through it, he will. Continue to keep him in your lineup, business as usual. ANALYST: Howard Bender
Brock Osweiler hopes to be in the Broncos future plans.
Osweiler performed admirably for the Broncos in place of the injured Peyton Manning, completing 61.8-percent of his passes for 1,967 yards with 10 touchdowns and six interceptions. It seems unlikely that Manning returns to Denver in 2016 which would pave the way for Osweiler to be the starting quarterback for the Broncos next season. Analysis: Jonathan Impemba
Rays are interested in signing Ryan Webb.
Another veteran relief pitcher who could benefit the Rays bullpen, and another relief pitcher who should be left off of your fantasy team. Webb has a career record of 17-18, and has never recorded a single save throughout his six years in the league. He has no upside, and his floor is as low as it could possibly be. Analysis: Ari Gilberg
Matt Hasselbeck is leaning towards returning for the 2016 season.
After nearly two decades in the NFL, it seems that Hasselbeck isn't done yet. While he played admirably last season, it was evident his 40-year-old body just isn't what it once was, as Hasselbeck was forced to endure numerous injuries before eventually being placed on inured reserve. If he does return, the Colts will most likely carry three quarterbacks into the season as a precautionary measure. Analysis: Ari Gilberg