Mistakes Lead to 8-2 Astros Loss in Game 3

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Cora added: "I'm always concerned about that throughout the season".

While it's yet to be proven if the Astros were doing anything illegal, the two incidents have raised further questions about the use of electronic equipment during games and whether Houston has been cheating. A thorough investigation concluded that an Astros employee was monitoring the field to ensure that the opposing Club was not violating any rules.

Major League Baseball has told all clubs still in the playoffs "to refrain from these types of efforts". "We consider the matter closed".

However, new technology may have given teams an unfair advantage as the use of high-definition, high-speed cameras allows teams to peer where they couldn't before.

The Astros went 1 for 8 with runners in scoring position in the first home game of the series, which was played in front of a sellout crowd of 43,102 and included Astros Hall of Famer Jeff Bagwell and Houston Rockets stars James Harden, Chris Paul and Carmelo Anthony.

During the Astros' series-clinching win on October 8 at Progressive Field in Cleveland, a man with a cellphone standing by the photographer's pit was removed "several times" by security personnel, a person familiar with the situation told The Associated Press on Tuesday night. The man was removed from the area "several times" by security personnel, a source told The Associated Press. Sale instead is expected to throw off a mound Wednesday before Game 4.

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According to ESPN's Buster Olney, the Astros deployed McLaughlin to monitor whether the Red Sox were cheating on their side of the field.

Red Sox manager Alex Cora, who served as bench coach for the Astros last season, also addressed the topic. "And we don't get caught up on the whole paranoia thing of the signs", he said.

For nearly two weeks before the ALDS, the Indians worked diligently to protect their signs because of Houston's alleged sneakiness with this employee.

In 2017, an Major League Baseball investigation concluded that the Red Sox orchestrated a scheme to illicitly steal opponents' catchers hand signals during games with the help of an Apple Watch. "... The game is changing". You see a lot of pitchers and catchers get crossed up now - it's insane. "You've just got to stay in tune with everything".

The incident was first reported late Tuesday afternoon by Metro Boston. As Drellich examines, the lack of clear rules in place and the unnecessarily hushed manner in which the league handles such scenarios only incentivizes teams to continue rule-bending/breaking and to make accusations in the first place.

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