We're going to be in energy-save mode through the New Year. Then we'll come back.

Picking the right hideous NBA jersey isn't easy, considering how many assaultively teal, dinosaur-afflicted, outsized-logo'ed options there are to choose from. But for those looking to get just the right horrible, sleeveless last-minute gift, we present the conclusion of our Classical Gift-Buying Supplement: this handy (if by no means comprehensive) guide.

As a general rule, it's the thought that counts in gift-giving. There are, however, limits to this. 

The baseball offseason as we know it now is a relatively modern phenomenon, the rough draft version of which having come into being after the demise of the reserve clause. Twitter and the aggregator website—twin hegemons in the dispensation of baseball news and non-news -- have turned the offseason into a sort of dystopian universe in which the only thing that matters to a baseball fan is the volume of information stuffed into his or her head. Needless to say, this isn't a good thing. 

In the final installment, the three men behind Fire Joe Morgan contemplate their complicated relationship with Derek Jeter, a failed attempt to write a book, and the legacy of one of the most influential sports blogs in history.

Tyreke Evans currently plays with a casual aloofness that betrays his prodigious talent. Which probably sounds like a reason Not to Watch, except Tyreke can do things in basketball games that almost nobody else can when he so chooses.

In the second installment of a three-part conversation, the Fire Joe Morgan brain trust discusses baseball statistical revolution, hearing back from their targets, and the very special mind of John Kruk.

We are all Zico. The artist formerly known as Arthur has once more been trudging down memory lane, all the way back to the scene of the terrible accident: Brazil's elimination from the 1982 World Cup at the hands of Italy.

Fire Joe Morgan was one of baseball's angriest, best, smartest and best-loved blogs. That was never the idea. In this three-part conversation, its three co-creators discuss how FJM happened, what it was, and why they hate David Eckstein so much.

Jerry Stackhouse has been an All-Star and a scoring champion, but he's never been anyone's favorite player but his own. That has been enough to keep him just pissed-off enough, and to have kept him in the NBA for 18 seasons.