New York Yankees

Aaron Boone in a game this season. Getty Images

The future of Yankees Manager Aaron Boone might not be too bright if a report by Bob Klapish of turns out to be true.

Klapish reports that Owner Hal Steinbrenner has made the decision about Boone and General Manager Brian Cashman, and the sense is that Cashman will be back in 2024, while Boone won’t be.

As Klapish writes: “Boone’s fate is less certain, in part because he has only one year remaining on his contract. That, and the Yankees’ lackluster play throughout the 2023 season, have left Steinbrenner “’ deeply frustrated.'”

Cashman is likely safe from the wrath of Steinbrenner because he recently signed a four-year deal in the off-season, and has three years left on it.  Cashman has been the longest-tenured General Manager in baseball dating back 25 years to 1998 when he took over the Yankees’ late 90’s dynasty from his protegee, the late Gene “Stick” Michael.

This is not to say that Cashman is not at fault. He has invested heavily in recent years in trades and signings that have not worked out, i.e. Joey Gallo and the trade for Frankie Montas being the latest examples.

Fans have called for both Cashman and Boone to get the ax. Just look at these guys below on X.

Aaron Boone’s History

Despite making the playoffs in his first four seasons as skipper, Aaron Boone has never really warmed up to the fans. He is 484-334 in his tenure as Yankees skipper but is only 14-17 in the playoffs. The Yankees have not advanced past the American League Championship Series in his five years as manager.

The Yankees have a history — in recent decades — of being patient with managers. They have had only three skippers since 1996.  Joe Torre never missed the playoffs in his 13 years at the helm. Of course, Torre won four World Series titles.

Joe Girardi won a World Series in 2009, but saw a number of mediocre seasons, but remained manager through the 2017 season.

Next Yankees Manager?

Should the Yankees’ managerial job become open, it would be the most sought-after job on the market this winter. Names like Don Mattingly, Joe Maddon, and third base coach Luis Rojas are just a few names that would likely get bantered about.

12 Of The Most Unique MLB Stadium Attractions

  • The Pool at Chase Field - Arizona Diamondbacks

    Behind the outfield wall at Chase Field, there’s a pool area. From here, you can see the entire game. At the home of the Arizona Diamondbacks, you can take in a National League West game while going for a swim. The area accommodates 35 people.

    A general view of action between the Arizona Diamondbacks and the Philadelphia Phillies during the game at Chase Field Phoenix, Arizona.

    Christian Petersen/Getty Images

  • The Green Monster Seats at Fenway Park - Boston Red Sox

    You surely know all about the infamous Green Monster left field wall at Fenway Park, but did you know you can sit on top of it? There are 269 seats available for Red Sox ticket purchase. This area is a common spot for lucky fans to catch a home run ball.

    A view of the Green Monster at Fenway Park

    Maddie Meyer/Getty Images

  • The Museum at Yankee Stadium - New York Yankees

    Hundreds of signed baseballs by Yankee greats, plagues, and statues are just some of the incredible monuments in the museum at Yankee Stadium. Some of the exhibits rotate, but “Yankees by the numbers” jerseys, World Series rings, and trophies are always on display.


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  • McCovey Cove at AT&T Park - San Francisco Giants

    If you want to kayak up against the outfield wall of a picturesque stadium, McCovey Cove in San Francisco is your spot. While its common to see boats overshadowing right field, this is also a common spot for those looking to catch a memorable home run ball.

    McCovey Cove at AT&T Park in San Francisco, California.

    Michael Heiman/Getty Images

  • The Ivy at Wrigley Field - Chicago Cubs

    “There’s magic in the ivy and the old scoreboard,” Eddie Vedder sings in his Cubs tribute song “All The Way.” The legendary ivy covering the outfield walls at Wrigley might arguably be the most iconic ballpark look of all.

    Outfielders of the Chicago Cubs chase after during the fifth inning at Wrigley Field The ball was lost in the ivy.

    Brian Kersey/Getty Images

  • The Park at Petco Park - San Diego Padres

    Technically it’s called Gallagher Square, but the Park at Petco Park is located outside the outfield walls but inside the gates of the stadium. You need a ticket on gameday to access this space, which has mini fields and a statue of the late Padres great Tony Gwynn.


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  • Touch Tank at Tropicana Field - Tampa Bay Rays

    A tank containing real live stingrays rests within the outfield of the stadium. This is a 35 foot, 10,000 gallon exhibit that is in partnership with the Florida Aquarium.

    Fans gather around the touch tank in Tampa at a Rays game.

    Julio Aguilar/Getty Images

  • The Train at Minute Made Park - Houston Astros

    15-foot-high and 56-foot-long replica of an 1862 steam locomotive goes for a ride each time the Astros hit a home run. Sitting 90 feet above the field, you will hear this train go for a 40 second ride back and forth. This area of the park used to be Union Station, which is why the train was brought in as an attraction in 2000. It is driven by Bobby Dynamite.

  • The Bobblehead Museum at loanDepot Park - Miami Marlins

    Along the main concourse in center field, there’s the Bobblehead Museum at loanDepot Park in Miami. This is the home of over 500 bobbleheads that are enclosed behind glass. While many of these are MLB and minor league players, a section includes entertainers and special giveaways the Marlins have done.

    The Bobble Head Museum at Marlins Park in Miami.

    Jason Arnold/Getty Images

  • Bernie Brewer's Slide at American Family Field - Milwaukee Brewers

    When the Brewers hit a home run, their mascot Bernie slides down a giant yellow slide out of his outfield treehouse. Fans can take a ride down as well. Tickets are available for purchase for some pre-game fun ($150-$175).

  • The Fountains at Kauffman Stadium - Kansas City Royals

    The city fountains are well represented at the home of the Royals. The fountains in outfield are 322 feet wide. They can change colors and offer a magnificent display. Select 200 level seats near the fountains can be purchased. There are eight programmed fountain shows, where 600 nozzles can launch into 150 combinations of effects.

    A general view of the fountains in the outfield at Kauffman Stadium in Kansas City.

    Jamie Squire/Getty Images

  • The Rockpile at Coors Field - Colorado Rockies

    You can sit high above centerfield in Colorado. The Rockpile offers $4 select tickets. It’s a bleacher style seating, giving you a true Rocky Mountain feel.

    A general view of the Rockpile in center field at Coors field in Colorado.

    Doug Pensinger/Getty Images


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