National Eve has Rich Klein recalling the past and looking forward to his 2015 experience.
Some tips for having a fun and productive time at the National Sports Collectors Convention.
In the first of a two-part interview, NSCC Director Mike Berkus discusses the first show in 1980, sales for this year and the new case break pavilion.
Misspellings and Chicago overload aside, the 1971 Milk Duds baseball card set is packed with stars and just scarce enough to be interesting.
[View the story “2013 National Sports Collectors Convention: Day 1” on Storify]
There will be more than 90 athletes past and present who get paid for showing up and scribbling autographs but the real stars of the National Sports Collectors Convention are out on the main floor of the convention center; the hundreds of vendors traveling from across the U.S. and Canada bringing sports history for sale […]
The photos span decades of history and chronicle the events, people and places that have shaped the sports world, each representing a unique moment in time.
A rare and historic piece of memorabilia is putting the focus on an underrated star.
As the puck drops on the Stanley Cup Finals, Upper Deck squeezes out one more hockey set.
Upper Deck is counting on a World Cup bounce to help push sales of its newest product.
Upper Deck Company has lost its big league baseball and football licenses but the company has found a new partner.
Topps wastes little time putting the latest minor league call up into its 2010 Finest Redemption set.
What keeps one long-time sports card business ticking.
A 1927 Chicago Cubs jersey once worn by Sparky Adams sat in a Wisconsin farmhouse for decades before being consigned to the latest MEARS auction.
Finding a triple autograph in a pack of UFC cards was worth more than just the card.
Author Dave Jamieson answers questions about his new book on the history of baseball cards–and those who had the biggest impact.
The first of a two-part excerpt from the new book, Mint Condition: How Baseball Cards Became an American Obsession, by Dave Jamieson.
Why organizers are encouraged about the future of one of the nation’s oldest card shows.
Dozens of the most important football cards ever issued were sold over the weekend in Memory Lane’s first-ever all-football event.
Collector John Rogers has bought another major newspaper’s entire photo archive.