Podcast with Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue.
Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue hold a retrospective on the 2021 Chicago White Sox season and discuss the trade deadline, mental health in baseball, the sticky substances ban, and a brief history of analytics
Tim Ryder of The Apple, an independent New York Mets outlet, and SSS’s own Colleen Sullivan join Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue to discuss the first half of the 2021 MLB season
Bioinformatician and neuroscientist Max Bay joins us to discuss Grandal’s method to madness, the Dodgers 2021 season, and the MLB’s current sticky substance witch hunt
North Side Sox Podcast 14: The Most Spectacular, Absurd, Profane and Accidentally Cogent Crossover Event in White Sox Audio History, Starring the Killer B’s
If you want to hear four of our finest podcast stars get together, crack some beverages, cuss out the worst of the White Sox and gush over the best, we present this hybrid mutant podcast that does eventually end, trust us
Yasmani Grandal and Lucas Giolito struggle; Carlos Rodón and Michael Kopech shine
Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue talk about ongoing depth struggles after the recent White Sox losses including Eloy, Jimmy Cordero, and Reynaldo López
Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue reunite and welcome very special guest and fellow South Side Sox writer, Chrystal O’Keefe, as "The Third B"
Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue discuss Hank Aaron’s legacy of Black excellence and struggle, baseball’s Hall of Fame voting, and the lack of a DH for the White Sox
Tune in as Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue welcome Lance Lynn, talk Adam Eaton’s return, way overdue recognition for Negro Leagues — and plan a Michael McDonald cover band
Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue talk non-tenders, fielding and hitting options, the Chicago Cubs’ seeming implosion, and the cinema classic Showgirls
Join us again as we briefly contemplate the feasibility of making play calls from Maricopa County Jail
Tommy Barbee and Keelin Billue discuss the implications of hiring Tony La Russa from a team and fan perspective. Rick Hahn, blink twice if you need help