A month ago, the White Sox were clear sellers. After a sudden resurgence, they have become possible buyers.

On June 8 the White Sox were 24-33 and 9.5 games back of the Minnesota Twins. A reported yelling match between GM Kenny Williams and manager Ozzie Guillen occurred that same night.

The White Sox went on to win 15 of their next 16 games and currently sit two games back in the division behind the Detroit Tigers.

Thirteen of those wins, however, came against the National League-the Cubs, Pirates, Nationals, and Braves. One may recall that the White Sox did the exact same thing last year, beating up on the NL to get back into the race only to plummet back to earth as soon as interleague play ended.

Regardless, the White Sox are buyers right now, but that could change drastically in the next two weeks.

If the team stays in the race, which no human being would have the melons to bet on, Adam Dunn (a free-agent-to-be) is the name circulating around the White Sox camp. 

Unfortunately for the White Sox, the Los Angeles Angels have also begun going after Dunn, and with the Nationals most likely wanting pitching prospects, the White Sox don’t have much to offer, as they sent nearly all of their pitching prospects out in the Jake Peavy and Juan Pierre deals.

The White Sox do have Daniel Hudson, but after that, all they have left is mediocre talent in Carlos Torres and Santos Rodriguez. Third baseman Brent Morel is a movable prospect, with Dayan Viciedo and Mark Teahen being the likely first and third basemen of the future if Paul Konerko leaves for free agency, especially since Williams handed Teahen a ridiculous three-year, $14 million extension.

The problem with this scenario, however, is that the Nationals have Ryan Zimmerman at third, and Teahen continues to solidify himself as a utility player rather than an everyday player. Not only do the Nationals not need Morel, but the White Sox most likely will.

Money is no longer an issue with Dunn since he is making $12 million on the year, and half of that is already in the books.

A left-handed power hitter, Dunn currently is hitting .276 with 17 home runs, 47 RBI, 43 runs and a .366 OBP. He has hit 40 home runs in six out of the last seven seasons and would fit quite well in the DH spot that Mark Kotsay and Andruw Jones have been mostly useless in.

The question that first must be answered is which White Sox team is going to stick around longer this year: the one that reeled off 11 wins in a row or one destined for third place.

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