Topps now has three members of its nine-card redemption set from Series II.
Johnny Bench is the first card in Topps’ latest hobby store promotion
One milestone down; one more to go.
Big time college athletes are a magnet for those who sell signatures.
Some tips on protecting your stuff.
New technologies and a shrinking market have trading card partners zigging and zagging to lure buyers.
An explosion of products, the rise of eBay and some pricey packs all combined to water down the modern trading card industry.
A sports memorabilia dealer from a rival area reacts to the stories about Terrelle Pryor getting paid for autographs while he was still a student.
2011 Topps Series Two boxes will contain random insert ‘Player of the Week’ redemptions good for hobby shop exclusive cards.
All that talk about Albert Pujols having a “down year”? Pretty much gone after two huge homers. With about ten more years left in his career, he could be a steal–even at today’s prices.
Analyzing prices of recently deceased Hall of Famer autographs.
If you’ve always wanted to pull a Michael Jordan autograph from a pack, this might be your best chance yet.
Look for some new John Wooden memorabilia in the marketplace after his family signed a deal with the company known for handling the licensing for deceased sports legends.
Michael Cuddyer of the Minnesota Twins isn’t old enough to have seen Harmon Killebrew play, but in a terrific column for FSN North, he recalls some of the things the late slugger did to help him–including how to treat fans.
Shawn Chaulk owns some of the best hockey memorabilia outside of the sport’s Hall of Fame.
Topps has announced that it will return to producing a baseball stickers set–at least for this year. In early August, the company will release a product similar to what it offered years ago; a collection of player stickers and team logos plus an album to go with them–all geared toward the younger set and their […]
Is the back of a ’52 Topps much different than an ’98 Upper Deck? One writer’s look at the elements that taught millions of kids how to do math.
Just days after the center jump circle on which his UCLA teams made history, John Wooden’s favorite coaching jacket is drawing a crowd of deep pocket bidders.
Who do former Negro League players call their friend, confidant and greatest advocate? A 16-year-old collector from Massachusetts.
Thirty years ago this month, collectors were scrambling to make sense of a new era in baseball cards.