It’s still in the quirky mode of the original, but you’ll find more baseball content in 2012 Topps Allen & Ginter baseball.
Rich Klein’s wishes for 2012 include good vibes for the sports card show and hobby shop community.
A columnist’s view of the Sports Museum of Los Angeles, stolen autographs, some final game hypothesis, our new smartphone apps and a Twitter milestone.
Two long-time collector/dealers have opened a sports card and memorabilia shop–just in time for the holidays.
Topps is bringing back one of its debut sets of 2011, Gypsy Queen Baseball. We’ve got a peek at what to expect.
Activity in the sports category is sparse at the moment, but Coollectors.com is hoping its free options lead to an increase in buying, selling, trading and just keeping track of your stuff online.
Topps has hired Nokia’s head of product to lead its online and mobile efforts as it looks to engage customers outside the pack.
Move over American Pickers and Pawn Stars, there’s a new game show centered around collectibles and valuables.
The last in a series on the hobby delves into the vintage card hobby, a new shop opens in Virginia and we’ve got coverage of the Rosenblatt Stadium Auction.
The search for a modern era hockey relic goes on…and so does the intrigue.
There will be no trial in Ketap vs. Forman and some Aaron Rodgers autographs disappear into thin air.
Evan Kaplan is the players association’s new man in charge of licensing for many of baseball’s core categories including baseball cards.
Something old…something new.
One of the quirkier sets of the post-War era has a couple of new additions to the checklist.
A news note, a thank you and a couple of ways to stretch your sports collecting buck.
Forbes columnist Wayne McDonnell is not impressed with sports memorabilia dealers.
A desk drawer proved not to be a safe hiding place for a 2009 Yankees World Series ring.
A showdown between two businessmen is bringing to light some ugliness in the autograph world.
The guys who brought you the Yankee Stadium sod sale are back.