To contrast the popularity of Jeter with the dislike of A-Rod, Funny or Die produced a parody video in which New Yorkers pay their … er … respects to Rodriguez.
Alex Rodriguez received a therapeutic use exemption for the otherwise-banned substance clomid, according to the book “Blood Sport,” which was published last week.
Attorney David Cornwell’s law firm filed papers Monday in Manhattan federal court saying the baseball star owes more than $380,000 related to their work against his steroid suspension.
We love our athletes, but we also love to criticize them. And in today’s world of social media and blogs, such criticism is universal and it always comes in bulk.
“Blood Sport” is full of juicy bits, including a gem that co-authors Gus Garcia-Roberts and Tim Elfrink shared with WFAN’s “Boomer & Carton” show on Tuesday.
He’s a cheat and a hypocrite, telling kids about the perils of PEDs while shooting equine cocktails deep into his tan tush. He’s not playing this season precisely because of his broken moral compass. But do we miss him?
According to excerpts of the book, A-Rod was granted a therapeutic-use exemption (TUE) by the league prior to the 2007 season so he could take a form of testosterone.
Check out our list of the 5 dirtiest plays in baseball history.
Alex Rodriguez, who is serving a season-long performance-enhancing drug suspension, dropped his malpractice lawsuit against the Yankees’ team doctor and the affiliated hospital on Friday, his attorney said.
These are some of the most overrated performers we’ve ever seen, and they should probably pay back all the money they’ve earned and go work at a Walgreens or something.
A Florida police department has completed its investigation into the theft of documents related to baseball’s probe into whether Alex Rodriguez used performance enhancing drugs.
“I didn’t want him to cut himself,” Lopez said. “‘Don’t worry about it,’ I said. ‘I’ll do it for you.’ He shaves his arms and legs.”
The third baseman agreed to accept a season-long suspension, but he is continuing to pursue his medical-malpractice case against orthopedic surgeon Dr. Christopher Ahmad and New York-Presbyterian Hospital.
Rodriguez “has ignored repeated attempts” at collection and is in danger of his spurned dream team spilling the beans if they’re forced to recoup the money in court, the Daily News reported.
“The page has been turned,” Clark said Monday after holding the union’s annual spring-training meeting with Yankees players.