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is an American former infielder in Major League Baseball from 1987–1998 for the Baltimore Orioles (1987–92, '96), Texas Rangers (1993–94, '97), Cleveland Indians (1995), and Detroit Tigers (1998).

He is 6 feet 1 inch (1.85 m) tall and weighs 180 pounds (82 kg).

He currently serves as a radio host for XM Satellite Radio and a studio analyst for MLB Network.

Born in Maryland, Ripken grew up traveling around the United States as his father, Cal, Sr., was a player and coach in the Orioles' organization.

After attending Aberdeen High School, Ripken was drafted by the Orioles in the 11th round of the 1982 MLB draft.

He reached the major leagues in 1987, creating the first situation in baseball history that a father had managed two sons on the same team, as his brother played for the Orioles and his father, Cal Ripken, Sr., managed the team.

Ripken was a light hitter better known for his fielding skills, although he led the Orioles in batting average with a .291 mark in 1990.

He served as their starting second baseman most of his first stint with the team.

After the Orioles released him following the 1992 campaign, he played with four other teams (including the Orioles in 1996), serving mostly as a utility infielder and never holding a starting role for very long.

He played his final game in 1998 for the Detroit Tigers. and Violet "Vi" Ripken in Havre de Grace, Maryland. " Ripken began his professional career that same year with the rookie Bluefield Orioles, where he played mostly shortstop and third base.

Though the Ripkens called Aberdeen, Maryland, their home, they were often on the move because of Cal, Sr.'s coaching duties with the Baltimore Orioles organization. In 27 games, in which he only totaled 45 at bats, Ripken posted a batting average of .244 with 11 hits and four runs batted in.

Before the 1982 Major League Baseball draft, Cal, Jr., Bill's brother who was on his way to winning the Major League Baseball Rookie of the Year Award with the Orioles, remarked, "Billy might go pretty high in the draft. Next season, Ripken remained at Bluefield and was used almost exclusively as a shortstop, although he also pitched the final of a game, allowing no runs.

He batted .217 with 33 hits and 13 RBI in 48 games.

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