New York Yankees 2023 Draft Signings tracker

Below is a list of every player drafted by the Yankees.

Each club has until 5 p.m. ET/2 PT on Tuesday, July 25, to come to terms with its Draft selections. If a player has exhausted his collegiate eligibility, he can sign at any time up until one week prior to the next year’s Draft.

Draft-and-follow picks -- high school and junior college players selected after the 10th round who attend a two-year college after the Draft -- can sign with their selecting teams for up to $250,000 up until a week prior to the following year’s Draft.

Players drafted from Round 11 on do not count against the bonus pools unless their signing bonus exceeds $150,000; any amount over that total will count against the pool.

Total bonus pool: $5,299,400
MLB rank: 29


July 17: Top two picks among Yankees' latest signings
First-round selection George Lombard Jr. was at George M. Steinbrenner Field in Tampa, Fla., on July 17, putting pen to paper on his first professional contract.'s Jim Callis reported the agreement is for $3.3 million. The high school shortstop, the 26th overall pick, had committed to Vanderbilt University.

Third-rounder Kyle Carr, a left-handed pitcher from Palomar Community College just north of San Diego, was also at George M. Steinbrenner Field on July 17 to sign his pro contract with the Yankees. Terms were not disclosed by the Yankees.

1 (26): George Lombard Jr., SS, Gulliver Prep (FL) -- $3,300,000 (Pick value $3,065,000)
Damon Oppenheimer, the Yankees’ vice president of domestic amateur scouting, described Lombard Jr. as a player who “doesn’t take any pitches off, and then you get…his dad being an ex-Major League player and his mom being an elite soccer player and gymnast. Those kinds of things all add up for us to what we think we can get as a special prospect.”

3 (97): Kyle Carr, LHP, Palomar College -- (Pick value $692,000)
Oppenheimer said that Carr throws “92 to 96 [mph] from the left side and throws strikes. He’s got a good, easy slider. The really exciting thing about him is, there’s just this real no effort to the way he does it. He just looks like he’s playing catch. There’s a little Tom Glavine look to the way he does it.”

4 (129): Roc Riggio, 2B, Oklahoma State -- (Pick value $506,800)
Has not yet agreed to terms.

6 (192): Cade Smith, RHP, Mississippi State -- (Pick value $285,400)
Smith agreed to terms with the Yankees on July 15, according to his social media post.

7 (222): Kiko Romero, 1B, Arizona -- $197,500 (Pick value $224,700)
A left-handed-hitting slugger, Romero set a school record with 89 RBIs this past season at Arizona. The 5-foot-11, 185-pound Romero batted .345 (80-for-232) with 60 runs scored, 17 doubles, four triples and 21 homers in 59 games.

8 (252): Nicholas Judice, RHP, University of Louisiana (Monroe) -- (Pick value $188,000)
Has not yet agreed to terms.

9 (282): Jared Wegner, OF, Arkansas -- (Pick value $173,100)
Has not yet agreed to terms.

10 (312): Brian Hendry, RHP, Oklahoma State -- (Pick value $164,400)
Has not yet agreed to terms.

11 (342): Josh Grosz, RHP, East Carolina
Has not yet agreed to terms.

12 (372): Brady Rose, LHP, Dallas Baptist -- $150,000
Rose is a 6-foot-5, 220-pound senior who had a 7-2 record, 2.93 ERA and one save this past season at Dallas Baptist. In 46 innings, Rose permitted 27 hits and 15 earned runs, walking 23 against 74 strikeouts. He pitched in junior college before transferring.

13 (402): Josh Tiedemann, TWP, Hamilton High (AZ)

Has not yet agreed to terms.

14 (432): Danny Flatt, RHP, P27 Academy (SC)
Has not yet agreed to terms.

15 (462): Tomas Frick, C, North Carolina
Has not yet agreed to terms.

16 (492): Andrew Landry, RHP, Southeastern Louisiana
Has not yet agreed to terms.

17 (522): Wilson Rodriguez, OF, Academia Presbiteriana High (PR)
Has not yet agreed to terms.

18 (552): Coby Morales, OF, Washington
Has not yet agreed to terms.

19 (582): Cade Austin, RHP, South Carolina
Has not yet agreed to terms.

20 (612): Bryce Warrecker, RHP, Cal Poly
Has not yet agreed to terms.

How bonus pools and pick values work
Each choice in the first 10 rounds comes with an assigned value, with the total for a club's selections equaling what it can spend in those rounds without incurring a penalty. If a player taken in the top 10 rounds doesn't sign, his pick's value gets subtracted from his team's pool. Clubs near the top of the Draft often spend less than the assigned value for those choices and use the savings to offer more money to later selections.

Teams that exceed their bonus pool face a penalty. Clubs that outspend their allotment by 0% to 5% pay a 75% tax on the overage. At higher thresholds, clubs lose future picks: a first-rounder and a 75% tax for surpassing their pool by more than 5% and up to 10%; a first- and a second-rounder and a 100% tax for more than 10% and up to 15%; and two first-rounders and a 100% tax for more than 15%.

Bonus pools by club
Pirates: $16,185,700
Tigers: $15,747,200
Nationals: $14,502,400
Twins: $14,345,600
Athletics: $14,255,600
Reds: $13,785,200
Mariners: $13,170,900
Marlins: $12,829,600
Royals: $12,313,500
Rockies: $11,909,800
D-backs: $11,084,300
Brewers: $10,950,600
Rays: $10,872,100
Orioles: $10,534,800
Red Sox: $10,295,100
Rangers: $9,925,300
Giants: $9,916,900
White Sox: $9,072,800
Cubs: $8,962,000
Guardians: $8,736,700
Mets: $8,440,400
Braves: $8,341,700
Angels: $8,328,900
Dodgers: $7,274,600
Astros: $6,747,900
Blue Jays: $6,529,700
Cardinals: $6,375,100
Padres: $5,416,000
Yankees: $5,299,400
Phillies: $5,185,500