A major collection of high-grade and rare vintage baseball card singles is being broken up and sold over the next two weeks.
High schoolers signing autographs? Yup..and lots of ’em. The Army All-America football game kept teen stars busy.
Jeremy Brown’s card shop business has gotten some national exposure as he joins the guest cast of the History Channel show.
One of Topps’ last products of 2011 will focus on signed rookie and prospect cards.
Box buster Rich Klein is off the DL and making up for lost time. How did he do with his box of the popular Topps throwback, Gypsy Queen?
A look at ITG’s latest goalie-centered hockey card set.
Talk about reality matching the day’s headlines…
One of them reads about the prices attained by another and pretty soon, former NHL stars are lining up to sell off their stuff.
Pete Rose’s 7-year run as the autograph guest in residence at Caesar’s Palace has come to a mutual end…but he’s not retiring.
Fergie Jenkins and Lee Smith grabbed pens and signed autographs in hopes of helping remember Ron Santo…while a Bears’ great has his own cause.
Will customers who buy other NBA gear get hooked on basketball cards? That’s the plan.
He didn’t get to wear it in the game after being diagnosed with leukemia, but Ernie Davis’ 1962 College All-Stars jersey is being cut into pieces.
Can the rest of the content save the bummer over Strasburg’s injury in 2010 Bowman Chrome?
Autograph collectors heaven is located inside the NL and AL clubhouses while players await the game.
Topps goes head first into minor league cards.
The NBA All-Star Jam Session gets underway this week in Dallas with free autographs on the docket if you’re willing to stand in line.
Upper Deck lost its Major League Baseball trading card license, but apparently not its nerve. Their first two baseball issues of the new year have the lawyers on speed dial.
A Panini hoops product delivers a little more than advertised.
Hall of Famers from three sports–and a pretty good crowd– were on hand for the latest sports card and memorabilia show in New England.
San Diego County’s Little League World Series champs now have their own big-time trading cards.