Dodgers: Proof Clayton Kershaw’s No-hitter is the Best of All-Time, Fans Still Mad at Hanley Ramírez

Seven years ago today Clayton Kershaw no-hit the Colorado Rockies while striking out 15 without issuing a single walk. We revisit Kershaw’s historic performance and tell you why it was the greatest no-hitter in MLB history and where it ranks among some of the greatest pitching performances ever.

Plus, we discuss Hanley Ramirez’s throwing error that cost Kershaw a chance at a perfect game and why it might be time to stop dwelling on it.


Where do you stand on Hanley’s error? For some, that’s just the way it breaks in these games. Hanley cost Kersh the perfect game but Miguel Rojas saved the no hitter on an insane backhand at the hot corner.


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Join your DNpostgame host Doug McKain while we break down all the latest with your LA Dodgers. We use our 850,000 fans from Twitter, Instagram, YouTube, and Facebook to gain insight into what the fans are thinking and do our best to represent all perspectives in the Dodgers Community!

NEXT: Dodgers Crowd Sets a Record For American Professional Sports

Doug McKain

Doug McKain is a lifelong Dodger fan and hosts Dodgers Nation’s “DNpostgame” show online. He also hosts Dodgers DougOut and the LA Sports Report on YouTube. DMAC is also a rabid Lakers fan, and lover of all Los Angeles sports.


    1. I have to go with Robby. Koufax struck out the last six hitters he faced. The Cubs lineup included several HOF’ers A while later Billy Williams told the press that Koufax was tipping his pitches and they still couldn’t hit him!
      Not to denigrate Kershaw’s No-No, but I saw him pitch a 1-2 hitter against the Tigers where I felt his effort was as good if not better than the no-hitter. His breaking ball that night was untouchable. Thousands of fans, including me were standing flipping our wrists or holding up two fingers for the curveball sign when the last hitter had two strikes. Everyone in the park knew what was coming, and the hitter still missed the pitch by a foot and a half.

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