The former owner of the South Florida clinic that supplied performance-enhancing substances to Major League Baseball players will get more drug rehab.
The dominoes keep falling in the MLB steroid scandal that rocked baseball. Now the U.S. government says New York Yankees star Alex Rodriguez paid his cousin almost $1 million to keep secret his use of performance enhancing drugs.
A South Florida man suspected of manufacturing and supplying banned performance-enhancing drugs to Major League Baseball players and other athletes has been arrested.
The man at the center of the investigation involving a former Coral Gables clinic which reportedly sold banned steroids to Major League Baseball players pleaded guilty on Thursday.
Anthony Bosch, founder of the now-closed Coral Gables Biogenesis clinic which was at the center of Major League Baseball’s doping scandal, bonded out of jail Tuesday, pleading not guilty to federal drug conspiracy charge.
The University of Miami said Monday that an investigation into former strength coach Jimmy Goins found no evidence that he provided performance-enhancing drugs to athletes.
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Only one person has been charged as the result of a police investigation into the theft of documents related to baseball’s inquiry into whether star Alex Rodriguez used performance-enhancing drugs.
Major League Baseball got what it wanted from Biogenesis of America and has now withdrawn a lawsuit against the former Coral Gables-based anti-aging clinic.
Major League Baseball’s key witness in its case against Alex Rodriguez said he designed and administered an elaborate doping program for the 14-time All-Star starting in 2010.