Alex Rodriguez is really sorry, you guys. You can feel it in his smooth cursive. Unfortunately (for him), Twitter exists.
Alex Rodriguez says he’s sorry “for the mistakes that led to my suspension” but has failed to detail any specifics about his use of performance-enhancing drugs.
A major unknown is how far Alex Rodriguez would be willing to go when addressing the media. Will the player who once promised to tell his whole story in due time come totally clean?
Think it was nasty before? Buckle up. The Yankees “are preparing for a battle” to void milestone bonuses for Alex Rodriguez, according to the Daily News.
Sucart’s lawyer is seeking at least a two-month delay due to health problems. Alex Rodriguez figures to be a witness if Sucart does go to trial on charges related to Biogenesis.
Blood is thicker than water. We’re not sure where the pee comes in.
The Daily News’ source also said reports of Rodriguez admitting he used performance-enhancing drugs to the DEA have “nothing to do with his future.”
Mike Francesa says he’s not “insulted” by Alex Rodriguez allegedly pulling a Pinocchio act on his show nearly one year ago.
Alex Rodriguez insisted publicly that he didn’t take PEDs from Biogenesis. He told the DEA a different story, according to the Miami Herald.
Alex Rodriguez’s suspension is officially over. But the drama is still in full swing.
The World Series is over. MLB’s offseason has begun. That means Alex Rodriguez’s full-season suspension is done — and boy, could the Yankees use him.
The former owner of a South Florida anti-aging clinic pleaded guilty Thursday to charges of illegally providing performance-enhancing drugs to athletes including high-profile Major League Baseball players.
And so lingers the aura of suspicion after suspensions. It has been somewhat quiet on the steroid front this year. But does that mean the masses have learned a lesson, or are they just waiting for a new drug?
According to ESPN, authorities are considering giving Major League Baseball the information that it wants. If and when the league gets the names, suspensions will likely be handed down quickly.
The DEA’s investigation into Tony Bosch’s operation “revealed previously unnamed MLB players,” according to ESPN’s T.J. Quinn. And those names, he reported, are bound to be released.