Former Chicago White Sox catcher and Hall of Famer Carlton Fisk had some not-so-nice things to say about steroid abusers in baseball Tuesday, calling ...
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The Colts are 7 1/2 point favorites over the Jets. They were 18 point favorites over the Jets in Super Bowl III.
So, besides the risks of being caught, having athletic records expunged, and being disgraced, what are the medical downsides of anabolic steroid abuse?
Most fans dismissed Canseco as a quack when he wrote his book Juiced. Now he seems to be the pillar of truth when it comes to roids. Is this a wacky sports world or what?
“The use of steroids and amphetamines amongst today’s players has greatly subsided and is virtually nonexistent, as our testing results have shown...
History is a natural thing. The "winners" may write it, sometimes with considerable bias, but we've always allowed - and even begged for - baseball to be represented by statistics and shorthand.
Mr. McGwire, thank you for opening up a sore that just seemed to be healing.
Mark McGwire finally admitted that he used steroids when he broke baseball's home run record in 1998. Now that McGwire has come clean, take a look at ...
The media performs a great disservice when it treats steroids as miracle drugs.When we link PEDs to McGwire, we link steroids to success that had very little to do with drugs. It's like featuring the Beatles as the center of an anti-pot campaign.
Talk about a sports fanatic's wet dream. There I was in the Celts' locker room, free to talk to whomever I wanted.
A modern fan can never trust that he or she is watching an honestly competitive game, nor that the statistical records that the baseball fan closely follows are even remotely legitimate.
My enthusiasm for the game is being smothered under the weight of needles, creams, and positive tests.
Sun-Times sports columnist Rick Telander talks about how Japanese baseball writers spoiled his attempt to prompt a serious talk about voting Steroid Era players into the Hall of Fame.
Chicago Cubs Hall of Famer Ryne Sandberg said his former teammate Sammy Sosa does not belong in the Hall because of integrity issues associated with t...
Why beat up on the mendacity of sports? Is the message from the sports media meant to be apocalyptic: the nation and its pastime have struck out for good?
Exhibit number one obviously is Barry Bonds, who in 1991, at age 27, hit 25 home runs, and in 2001, age 37, whacked 73.
Rabid NY Yankees fans, furious that Alex Rodriguez is batting a miniscule .177, are uniting to urge the beleaguered ballplayer to get back on steroids...
There is only one viable solution -- to expel the cheats from the game for good.
The sports writing fraternity has pronounced Ramirez guilty; but wait, not only "guilty", but guilty beyond question. (Barely mentioned were the 15 previous drug tests he had passed.)
Steroids provide the unpredictability that baseball so desperately needs. What could be more interesting than emotionally volatile man children with rock-like projectiles and bats?
On Feb. 7, Sports Illustrated Selena Roberts reported that A-Rod tested positive for steroids in 2003. By any account, it was one of the biggest sports scoops in recent history.
When I was on the JV basketball team, I needed to do everything I could to keep my slot as 3rd string backup point guard. I needed that extra edge.
The national pastime suffered another black eye last night when a mob of irate Cleveland Indians fans poured onto the diamond at Progressive Field to demand that their team take steroids.
According to a reliable source near the top of Major League Baseball, the Steroids Hall of Fame will be modeled after the Baseball Hall of Fame in Cooperstown.
For in what promises to be a seasoning of public and daily suffering, A-Rod can achieve what no scripted press conference or seemingly candid interview can offer: a stab at nobility.
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