Alex Rodriguez sought advice on legal nutritional supplements from the founder of the company at the center of the largest federal criminal investigation into sports doping, according to the New York Daily News.
Baseball knew it had a PED problem in the mid-1990s. Had Selig truly cared, he would have blown the whistle and sought measures to clean up the game.
Remember when BALCO fell like the Roman Empire? Somewhere in the ashes, we assumed that a fatal blow was struck against dopers and dealers. We thought that the eye of the steroid storm had drifted off to the sea of history. How’s that going?
The drugs are evolving. The conversation must follow suit. It’s time to stop the anger and disappointment that spews everywhere from airwaves to columns to happy hours.
Perhaps, the MLB should turn to the “Godfather of BALCO” Victor Conte.
Melky Cabrera has been suspended 50 games by the MLB after testing positive for testosterone.
Has baseball actually gotten over the drug and alcohol problems of its past? It’s time for those in charge to bring major baseball into the 21st century and adopt stronger clubhouse policies.
In an unusual verdict coming out of a federal courtroom on Wednesday, Barry Bonds was convicted of obstruction of justice but a mistrial was declared on all three perjury counts against him.
It’s a bad time for bad boys. Roger Clemens may have misremembered his way into an orange jumpsuit. Lawrence Taylor is, well, Lawrence Taylor. And perhaps the pack leader of these dirty dogs, Barry Bonds, is on trial for perjury.
Starting Monday, a jury will be selected in the very same court house where Barry Bonds testified all those years ago to determine whether he broke the law with four short answers totaling nine words: “Not that I know of,” “No, no,” “No,” and “Right.”
awyers for Barry Bonds want to bar slugger Jason Giambi and other former pro athletes from testifying at his perjury trial scheduled to begin March 21.