When it comes to Super Bowl MVP voting, it’s one brick in a larger body of work that determines long term value among sports collectors.
Case breaker forces and Topps’ policy of “printing to order” are creating a double whammy in the marketplace.
As an investment baseball cards are much like the stock market. Some cards are fads that are subject to large fluctuations upward or downward. Others are similar to blue chip stocks that have much less movement in terms of value. Mickey Mantle baseball cards certainly fall in the blue chip category. Mantle cards are perhaps […]
At just 54 cards, with reasonably priced Hall of Famers and a pair of cards that feature Babe Ruth, the 1931 W517 baseball set is easy to like.
Scoff if you must at the volatility of the new card market, but clearly there’s a bull market on Aaron Rodgers rookie cards that shows no sign of slowing down.
eBay has announced a seller’s discount on fees between Thanksgiving and Christmas.
The family of an Atlanta teen is crying foul over a home run ball hit by Chipper Jones and the sly way they believe the team got away with a one-sided trade.
Analyzing prices of recently deceased Hall of Famer autographs.
Breaking up is not hard to do when you’ve got a gorgeous ’33 Goudey set.
The single-signed ball is still the bomb for most collectors.
The industry has to connect with kids’ habits if it’s going to stay relevant according to one former sports card company executive.
They were in a box of hand-me-downs but the young boy who got them in the 1960s felt they should go back to the original owner who’d been serving in Vietnam.
For many serious baseball card collectors, the mid-1980s marked the beginning of the end for worthwhile collecting. With interest in the hobby increasing, card companies began churning out sets in never before seen quantities, flooding the market with cards that today are barely worth the paper they’re printed on. Yet there are still a few […]
Which modern era football card sets might actually be worth space on your shelf?