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Daily Red Sox Links: Jose Reyes, Ben Cherington, Mike Cameron

The Daily Links bring you the best Red Sox and baseball related stories from across the internet. Today's edition includes articles on the Blue Jays' trade, revenue-sharing, and the Cy Young award.

Steve Mitchell-US PRESSWIRE

After the big Jeff Mathis trade on Tuesday, it came out that the Red Sox may have been involved with their own talks with the Marlins. Rob Bradford looks at some pros and cons if they had made the move. (Rob Bradford;

Hunter Golden takes a look at how the Toronto deal affects Boston's chances going forward. (Hunter Golden; Fire Brand of the AL)

I also tried my hand at seeing how this deal should affect the Sox's offseason plans. Hint: it shouldn't change a thing. (Matt Collins; New England Sports News Blog)

The Cy Young award winners were announced last night. In a shocking development, not a single Red Sox pitcher received a vote. (Rob Neyer; Baseball Nation)

If you're anything like me, the economics of baseball - and of anything else for that matter - go way over your head. Thankfully, Wendy Thurm provides a tremendous breakdown of revenue-sharing in baseball. (Wendy Thurm; Fangraphs)

Mike Cameron not only played for the Red Sox, but he also was fortunate enough to play for the Marlins. With his experience, he had a unique perspective to share about the megadeal. (Maureen Mullen; CSN New England)

Peripheral stats are often used to predict performance for pitchers, but should they be used more often in evaluating hitters? (Glenn DuPaul; Hardball Times)

A lot of people believe that the Blue Jays took on far too much payroll this week in their deal with Miami. Toronto is hoping they've figured out to make large contracts work. (Brian MacPherson; Providence Journal)

Nate Silver gained a lot of notoriety recently due to his election projections. Silver, who developed the PECOTA projection system and used to write for Baseball Prospectus, took a brief lapse back to baseball analysis, making the case for Mike Trout's MVP candidacy. (Nate Silver; New York Times)