Five reasons why the MLB HOF voting process is a failure

Since the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum opened its doors in 1936, it’s generally done a good job of honoring the history of MLB. There are some exceptions, though. Over the last 83 years, Cooperstown has seen its share of controversies, as well. Many of the controversies are centered around who’s included and who’s not. That’s not the only issue, though. The way that at least some of the inductees have been included raises some credibility questions. Why have certain players been voted in, while others have been passed over? Of course, we concede that voting for the Baseball Hall of Fame is not an easy task. Some of the challenges of it also create some significant flaws. These are the most notable among them. All the greats who got “no” votes Until Mariano Rivera in 2019, no Hall of Fame inductee had ever been voted in unanimously. To put that into perspective, this means that some people watched guys like Willie Mays, Sandy Koufax, Greg Maddux, Ken Griffey Jr., etc., and felt they weren’t worth

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