The Atlanta Braves are a professional baseball club based in Atlanta, Georgia. The Braves are a member of the Eastern Division of Major League Baseball’s National League. From 1997 to the present, the Braves have played in Turner Field. The “Braves” name, which was first used in 1912, originates from a term for a Native American warrior. They are nicknamed “the Bravos”, and often self-styled as “America’s Team” in reference to the team’s games being broadcast on the nationally available TBS until the 2008 season, gaining a wide fanbase. From 19912005 the Braves were one of the most successful franchises in baseball, winning division titles an unprecedented 14 consecutive times in that period (omitting the strike-shortened 1994 season in which there were no official division champions). The Braves won the NL West 199193 and the NL East 19952005, and returned to the playoffs as the National League Wild Card in 2010. The Braves advanced to the World Series five times in the 1990s, winning the title in 1995. Since their debut in the National League in 1876, the franchise has won 16 divisional titles, 9 National League pennants, as well as three World Series championshipsin 1914 as the Boston Braves, in 1957 as the Milwaukee Braves, and in 1995 in Atlanta. The Braves are the only MLB franchise to have won the World Series in three different home cities. The National Football League’s St. Louis Rams are the only other major sports franchise to do this. The club is one of the National League’s two remaining charter franchises (the other being the Chicago Cubs) and was founded in Boston, Massachusetts, in 1871 as the Boston Red Stockings (not to be confused with the American League’s Boston Red Sox or the NL Central’s Cincinnati Reds). After various name changes, the team operated as the Boston Braves for most of the first half of the 20th century. In 1953, the team moved to Milwaukee, Wisconsin and became the Milwaukee Braves, followed by the move to Atlanta in 1966. The team’s tenure in Atlanta is famous for Hank Aaron breaking Babe Ruth’s career home run record in 1974, though the majority of Aaron’s home runs were hit while the team was in Milwaukee. His record stood until 2007, when San Francisco left fielder Barry Bonds broke the record.