100% - ALL of them. FACT.
The Negro League was a league founded by Ruth Foster. The Negro League let black people play baseball in their own league. The Negro League was the major league for black people. Most people do not believe this but the Negro League was rougher than the major league back around the 1900s. When Ruth Foster died the Negro League shut down. A few years later Gus Greenlee took over the Negro League. He was a manager of a team. He had the team with Sachel Paige on it. If you weren't aware he was the best Negro baseball player.
The number of Black players in MLB remained relatively stable from 1977 to 1987 – and then the well nearly dried up. Today, the number of African-American players sits at an all-time low of roughly 7 percent.
The first major league baseball teams were the Black Stockings, The Red Stockings and The White Stockings. The Red Stockings eventually became the Red Sox.
In 1971, Jackie Robinson was the first black baseball player ever to be elected into the National Hall of Fame. He was also the first black baseball player to be recruited to play for Major League Baseball. Prior to joining Major League Baseball, he played and excelled in the Negro Leagues, when separate leagues were common. He wore the number 42, and every year on Jackie Robinson Day, every player in the MLB wears a jersey with 42 in his honor and memory.
In 2008, 'black' players in MLB increased to 10.2 percent after reaching a low of 8.2 percent the previous season, according to a report by The Associated Press.
All of them including the past to modern are 589 players
I think the Brooklyn Dodgers
Yes -- just not on any team that is considered part of a "major" league.
The ratio between black to white basketball players is about 78 percent to 17 percent. The remaining 5 percent is made up of Latinos and Asian players.
76.3 percent of the NBA's basketball players are black. The National Basketball Association was founded back in 1946 and is the premier basketball league in the world.
As early as 1884 two "black" players, the Walker brothers played for Toledo in the American Association, considered a "major" league at the time. There was no "official" discrimination against Black players, however, but there was defacto segregation until Jackie Robinson joined the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1947 opening the majors to Black players.