Looking back at the day the Nationals got their first Cy Young Award winner, and how things have gone since.

WASHINGTON, DC - JANUARY, 21: Newly acquired pitcher Washington Nationals pitcher Max Scherzer puts on his jersey with manager Matt Williams and GM Mike Rizzo during his introductory press conference on January 21, 2015 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Jonathan Newton / The Washington Post)

Looking back at the day the Nationals got their first Cy Young Award winner, and how things have gone since.

The longtime voice of the Nats will fill in for one road game while John Walton is in PyeongChang.

  • Analysis

The Nationals could stand pat and look just fine for Opening Day. But will they?

The Nationals' bench continues to coalesce, and an important clubhouse piece clicks back into place.

Rendon and the Nationals came to terms on a one-year deal shortly after the arbitration deadline.

The 15-year veteran posted a 5.07 ERA in 13 starts with the Nationals last season.

Henley will also serve as the lone liaison to the Nationals' coaching past, the one who has seen it all and lived it all.

Davey Lopes was a guru of go, but he's out the door along with Dusty Baker. Will Dave Martinez's staff adjust the game plan?

Sean Doolittle and Bryce Harper are among the five Nationals with bobblehead giveaways this season.

It's that time of year again: when Washington casts an eye toward players represented by the super agent, whether it needs them or not.

Pitchers and catchers report on Feb. 14.

  • Perspective

Some free agents have yet to find landing spots, but so far, major talent has migrated away from Washington’s chief competition.

The Nationals' new pitching coach will emphasize keeping the ball on the ground at a time when batters are trying to get it in the air at all costs.

After health challenges and a program switch, skater is ‘listening to my inner voice.’

All years bring the potential for change, but for the Nationals, 2018 promises it.

The Nationals will depend on Solís to get outs from the left side.

And the 26-year-old pitcher, who has no remaining options entering 2018, made a decent case last season.

After a mildly surprising breakout campaign, Difo could begin the 2018 season as Washington's starting second baseman.

If healthy, Turner gives the Nationals one of the game's special offensive weapons — and one of its best young shortstops.

The rate increases for second-time offenders.

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