It's old school, but I agree. I just watched a bunch of the Ken Burns Baseball documentary. Still holds up fairly well.
But I'd like to see a game with less strikeouts, more balls in play. Yeah, yeah, yeah, batting average isn't en vogue these days but it would be cool to see someone hit .350 again. Or .375.
The game ebbs and flows between offense and pitching, rarely is it in perfect balance and that's ok. But I'm not sure how the game ever regresses from where it is now where you've got damn near everyone throwing 95+ and trying to strike everyone out. And hitters that don't care about striking out, either.
I am guessing you don't have kids in school. All I hear is someone who is all about themselves talking.
My daughter is in private school. Yeah they are doing distance learning. It is not the equivalent of going to school in any shape or form.
No one cares about the NFL or MLB. The amount of money they have pales in comparison to big businesses out there that are shut-down. The amount of money spent on public schools is so much more than sports stadiums that I think you really need a doses of reality. You are just stating nonsense about the money spent on schools and teachers. Maybe do some research.
$706 Billion spent on public schools per year in US. $9.9 Billion total revenue from baseball.
I have a '34 Goudey Jimmie Foxx* card that I once bought for something like $10 because it's in poor condition, and the first line on the back is "Down in Sudlersville, Md., a farmer boy was playing on a high school team and dreamed of big league baseball..."
Foxx never played for the O's but he spent a season on the Easton Farmers of the Eastern Shore League. One of the few Class D teams to have two Hall of Famers. Foxx was 16 and hit .296, led the team with 10 homers. And Home Run Baker (also from the Eastern Shore) was the player-manager at 38.
* The card spells his name "Jimmy"