ORLANDO, Fla. — Now a rookie executive instead of a veteran player, Derek Jeter arrived for his first major league owners’ meeting and said the Miami Marlins are listening to trade offers for slugging outfielder Giancarlo Stanton.

Jeter became the Marlins’ chief executive officer when a group headed by venture capitalist Bruce Sherman bought the team Oct. 2 from Jeffrey Loria. The former New York Yankees captain, a five-time World Series champion, said Miami needed to turn around both on and off the field. Payroll will be cut, and Stanton could be dealt after hitting 59 home runs – the highest total in the major leagues since 2001.

“We’re exploring options, what opportunities are there,” Jeter said Wednesday. “We’re listening. Teams haven’t only reached out about Stanton. They’ve reached out about a lot of our players, which says a lot about the players in our organization.”

Stanton a 28-year-old outfielder, is guaranteed $295 million over the remaining decade of his record 13-year contract. He will earn $25 million next season and has a full no-trade provision, giving him power to control any deal.

“There are some financial things we have to get in order,” Jeter said. “It’s an organization that’s been losing money for quite some time, so we have to turn that around. How we do that, it’s not clear. Yeah, I think it’s easy to point the finger at him because he makes the most money, but that doesn’t necessarily mean that that’s the move that’s going to be made.”

A 14-time All-Star over 20 big league seasons in a playing career that ended three years ago, Jeter swapped his Yankees pinstripes for a blue-gray business suit, white shirt without a necktie and black cap-toe shoes. He never played on a team with a losing record during 23 professional seasons, so the Marlins have a tradition he is unacquainted with.

“The team hasn’t been in the playoffs since 2003 and haven’t had a winning season since ’09. So that’s unacceptable,” he said. “It’s unacceptable to the ownership group. It’s unacceptable to the fan base. So yes, it will take time. But every team has to go through a period where they have to build, and we’re in that position right now.”

Miami had a $116 million payroll on Aug. 31, up from $81 million at the end of last year.

MAJOR LEAGUE Baseball hopes to reach a new agreement on a posting system with Japan by early December, a deal that would allow star pitcher-outfielder Shohei Otani to start negotiations with big league teams.

MLB Chief Legal Officer Dan Halem said Wednesday a new framework has been agreed to with Nippon Professional Baseball and that a deal with the Major League Baseball Players Association could happen “maybe within a week.” After that, MLB owners would hold a conference call for an approval vote.

Otani, a 23-year-old with the Pacific League’s Nippon Ham Fighters, would be restricted to a minor league contract with a maximum signing bonus of $3,535,000, with each team having different amounts to spend.

Halem also hopes to have a separate deal with the players’ association by mid-January on pace-of-play changes such as a pitch clock, limits on mound visits and split screens to allow commercials on broadcasts as half-innings start.

METS: The team has filled out its coaching staff, adding Gary DiSarcina, Dave Eiland and Ruben Amaro Jr.

DiSarcina will be the bench coach for new manager Mickey Callaway. DiSarcina was Boston’s bench coach last season.

Eiland was hired as the pitching coach. He held the same position for World Series champion teams in Kansas City in 2015 and the New York Yankees in 2009.

Amaro will become the first base coach and outfield instructor. He was the first base coach in Boston for the past two years. He previously was the general manager of the Phillies.

YANKEES: Owner Hal Steinbrenner says the decision to replace Manager Joe Girardi had long been discussed before the move was made last month.

Speaking ahead of the owners’ meeting, Steinbrenner said “this is not something that came from two or three weeks.” Steinbrenner said he consulted regularly with General Manager Brian Cashman about the decision.