Another day, another Yankee spitting fire at the Astros in the wake of the electronic sign-stealing scandal.
On Wednesday, it was Giancarlo Stanton, holding nothing back while taking Houston to task for selective remorse while adding that he's lost respect for them and that they should be stripped of the 2017 World Series title.
"You're only really sorry because you got caught," Stanton said, according to Erik Boland of Newsday.
"They didn't have a problem being in front of the cameras and enjoying all the lights when they were doing it in '17, and now they have to explain themselves and point fingers and this guy's talking for this guy," Stanton added, according to Lindsey Adler of The Athletic.
As far as how he would've performed in 2017 (his MVP season) if he knew what pitch was coming, Stanton wasn't shy.
"If I knew what was coming in 2017, I would have hit 80 home runs."
Stanton is the latest in a long list of Yankees who have been outspoken about what the Astros did in 2017 and the fallout that has ensued.
On Tuesday, the normally reserved Aaron Judge took aim, saying (among many other things) that their World Series title wasn't earned.
"Yeah, I just don't think it holds any value," he said. "You cheated, you didn't earn it. That's how I feel: it wasn't earned."
Meanwhile, Brett Gardner said he felt cheated by the Astros -- a sentiment shared by Gary Sanchez and Aroldis Chapman. Gleyber Torres said he flat out doesn't believe what the Astros have to say.
The criticism hasn't stopped with the Astros, though, with many players around the league (including Judge) feeling commissioner Rob Manfred's choice to not punish any Astros players was weak.
With the criticism swirling, Manfred spoke again on Tuesday, trying to explain the rationale behind not holding any players accountable.
"Let me be clear. We would not have gotten where we got in terms of understanding the facts, learning the facts, disclosing the facts, if we hadn't reached that agreement," Manfred said about granting the players immunity. "So I'm not being critical of anyone, but the fact of the matter is the union wanted an immunity agreement to protect their members, and that's how we got there."