If Bud Selig has any power to implement some extension of instant replay in the middle of the postseason, I would beg of him to do so.
There were blown calls in all three games on Wednesday. Rays slugger Carlos Pena was hit on the right hand with a pitch and it was called a foul ball, Yankees outfielder Greg Golson caught a ball that was ruled a trap, and although it didn't wind up mattering in the grand scheme of things, it appeared that Brandon Phillips' bat made contact with the ball in fair territory before catcher Carlos Ruiz threw him out at first to complete the no-hitter (sorry, that's a spoiler for a slide later on). And even if the ball did not make contact with Phillips' bat a second time, the bat was in such a position in fair territory that it gave Ruiz some difficulty. The play easily could have been called interference with Phillips being called out.
I've long been a big proponent of expanded instant replay in baseball. That MLB is the only major sports league that hasn't taken advantage of the technology available, while all the other leagues have, and have made the game better by doing so.
The umpires clearly can't keep up with the speed of the game at this point, and it's no longer an unnecessary luxury, it is a necessary necessity (yes, I know, but I just wanted to say it).
The only remaining excuse for opponents of instant replay is that it takes away the "human element" of the game. Well, let's see how much you care about the human element of baseball when it costs your team a postseason game.