The 47-year-old Schilling, who spent 20 years in the major leagues before retiring in 2009, divulged the news in a statement released through his employer, Bristol-based ESPN.
Let’s remember to focus some of our attention on the ones who actually did make it into the Hall. The vote is still meant to celebrate the greats, not destroy the process.
Outside of the cities that the respective teams represent, there is little that connects the 2004 Yankees and Red Sox to the 2013 Knicks and Celtics.
The bloody sock worn by Curt Schilling during the 2004 World Series is set to be sold off — a casualty of sorts of the high-profile collapse of the former Boston Red Sox pitcher’s video game company.
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.
On WFAN radio Thursday, midday co-host Evan Roberts said MLB can’t ignore Schilling’s “monstrous accusation.”
Steroid-tainted stars Barry Bonds, Roger Clemens and Sammy Sosa have been denied entry to baseball’s Hall of Fame with voters failing to elect any candidates for only the second time in four decades.
Former Mets’ great Mike Piazza is among 24 first-time Hall of Fame candidates.
It’s almost impossible to hate the Red Sox when they’re this bad. Almost. Stomp them now, before they get good again, which will eventually happen. Eventually.
Where is the outrage from presidential candidate Willard Mitt Romney? One of his political friends – or cronies to use the term he prefers – from Massachusetts, Curt Schilling, declared bankruptcy after bilking tax payers […]
Back in February, the former hurler sat down with Boomer & Craig to promote his new video game, ‘Reckoning.’ Turns out it’s game over.
This will be the first and final time I say that if Boston beats the Yankees today, the stars may have ordained it.
If you think New York won’t be looking to spoil the party in a big way, well, buckle up.
It was indeed a Football Friday on the FAN, but Boomer and Craig got their full slate of guests started with a visit from former Major League pitcher Curt Schilling.
Revelations following the Red Sox’s famous 2011 collapse paints an image of a ballclub that betrayed their manager and their own professional pride.