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Saw something at the baseball

game on Thursday that I'd never seen before: while Cliff Floyd was arguing his ejection, a representative from the Blue Jays' dugout went and talked to pitcher Roy Halladay.

Because the homeplate ump was busy acting as sounding board for Mr. Floyd's insults, and the rep from the dugout ran on and off the field, it seemed like it was not an officially noticed visit. Is the pitcher entitled to a visit from his dugout when a player on the opposing team is ejected?

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Hi, I'm Kareem Mayan. I co-founded eduFire, an online video tutoring company.

I've done time at ESPN and FIM.

I advise WorldBlu, helping them build democratic companies.

I moderated a council for Creative Good.

And, I helped bring Barcamp, a technology un-conference, to LA, which is where I live. I am now living and working in cool cities around the world.

More about me.

Opinions stated here are mine alone.

Contact: blog -at- reemer


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