Jose Canseco is attempting to make the best of a very bad situation.
“He had been at the shooting range a few days earlier. He didn’t know it was loaded,” Canseco’s fiancee, Leila Knight, told 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.
Word about the investigation became public after Canseco posted information about it in a string of bizarre posts on Twitter.
Piazza was perhaps the greatest-hitting catcher that baseball has ever seen. We’d like to assume that he was clean. But we can’t.
Alex Rodriguez has become the disaster du jour — an endless loop of errors off-the-field that dwarf any gaffes on the diamond.
Perhaps, the MLB should turn to the “Godfather of BALCO” Victor Conte.
In conjunction with WFAN’s 25th anniversary, here are some of the top moments (in no particular order) from this thing we’ve come to know as The Boomer & Carton Morning Extravaganza, as selected by the morning show staff.
In their final attempt to convince jurors that the former Yankees star lied to Congress, prosecutors basically called his wife a liar, too.
A prosecutor told jurors Tuesday that Roger Clemens covered up his use of performance-enhancing drugs, and he urged them to hold the former star pitcher accountable for lying to Congress.
Former major league catchers Darrin Fletcher and Charlie O’Brien testified and defended Roger Clemens’ innocence.
On Tuesday, May 29, the prosecution in the perjury trial of Roger Clemens rested after presenting its case-in-chief. Despite great efforts by the Clemens defense team, it says here that the government scored plenty of points with the jury.
So far, we certainly have not seen the kind of withering cross-examination that was expected by lead defense counsel Rusty Hardin.
On Thursday afternoon, #MetsAreBetterThan was trending nationwide, and it elicited a wide range of comments. Here were some of the responses.
Opening day at Clemens’ new trial saw several prospective jurors question the purpose of Congress’ steroid hearings.