NEW YORK (AP) — Two weeks into the season, manager John Farrell and the Boston Red Sox have had about enough of baseball's expanded replay system.
Carlos Beltran hit a two-run homer, Ivan Nova rebounded from a rough outing and the New York Yankees beat Boston 3-2 Sunday night with the aid of another disputed video review that led to Farrell's ejection.
"Extremely difficult to have any faith in the process that's being used," Farrell said.
Ichiro Suzuki robbed David Ortiz of extra bases in the eighth inning, crashing into the outfield fence for a spectacular catch, and New York took three of four in the first series of the season between the longtime rivals.
Mike Napoli homered and Felix Doubront (1-2) went 6 2-3 innings for the Red Sox, who scratched star second baseman Dustin Pedroia due to a sore left wrist.
"This game had a little bit of everything," Farrell said. "Typical of a game we play in New York."
New York, playing without Derek Jeter for the second consecutive day, scored its third run with the benefit of instant replay in the fourth.
With runners at the corners and one out, the Red Sox thought they turned an inning-ending double play on Francisco Cervelli's grounder. First base umpire Bob Davidson called Cervelli out on a bang-bang play, and Cervelli grabbed his right hamstring as he tumbled to the ground.
Yankees manager Joe Girardi challenged the call, which was overturned after a 3-minute replay review. That gave New York another run and a 3-1 lead.
Farrell, surely still bothered by a replay review that curiously went against Boston the day before, pointed to his eyes as he argued with two umpires. He was quickly ejected by Davidson.
Managers aren't allowed to argue replay rulings.
"We felt it was clear that the replay was inconclusive," Farrell said. "Any angle that we looked at, you couldn't tell if the foot was on the bag behind Mike Napoli's leg."
Major League Baseball acknowledged it made the wrong call on a replay challenge that went against the Red Sox during New York's 7-4 victory Saturday.
"Where this became conclusive is a hard pill to swallow," Farrell said. "On the heels of yesterday, it's hard to have any faith in the system."