Human Growth Hormone
Steinbrenner feels that the Yankees have a “championship-caliber team” this season. He acknowledged that the club is sometimes criticized for fielding an older roster, but he likes its experience, “assuming we can stay away from injuries.”
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.
The NBA, for the most part, has managed to avoid the major performance-enhancing drug scandals that have plagued the NFL and Major League Baseball over the last decade. Commissioner David Stern is hoping to keep it that way.
“I don’t comment on anyone until they speak first,” Jeter said on Monday. “Let him address his situation before I comment on it. Let him speak first and then we’ll talk about that.”
Alex Rodriguez has had Anthony Bosch personally come to his Miami home to inject performance-enhancing drugs, according to a report.
NFL commissioner Roger Goodell said he believes that there will be an agreement soon with the players’ union for testing for human growth hormone.
Less than 18 months after the league and players ended a lockout, NFLPA executive director DeMaurice Smith and union president Domonique Foxworth used a Super Bowl news conference to lay out a series of complaints about safety issues on Thursday.
If you’re like me then you want to know, “Who in the heck ever figured out that a deer’s antler could have medicinal properties?”
Of all the topics that Baltimore Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis wanted to talk about at Super Bowl media day, deer-antler spray probably was not on the list.
If the new allegations were true, the Yankees would face high hurdles to get out of the final five years and $114 million of Rodriguez’s record $275 million, 10-year contract.
The U.S. Anti-Doping Agency erased 14 years of Lance Armstrong’s career on Friday and banned him for life from the sport that made him a hero to millions of cancer survivors after concluding he used banned substances.
Those who test positive will need a doctor’s letter saying there’s a legitimate medical reason and that they’re still fit for duty.
A seven-month investigation by The Star-Ledger of Newark found Joseph Colao frequently faked medical diagnoses to justify prescriptions for steroids, which he gave to cops, firefighters and corrections officers.
Roger Clemens put his right hand on the lectern, leaned down toward the microphone and made what might be the most important pitch of his life: “Not guilty, your honor.”
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