Major League Baseball is planning to file a lawsuit Friday against multiple people linked to the Biogenesis clinic that has been connected to performance enhancing drug use by athletes by multiple published reports.
The University of Miami’s baseball team has reportedly been tested for human growth hormone, a source has told the Associated Press. The testing, if accurate, would be the first for HGH at the school.
The University of Miami declared Thursday that no student in the past seven years and 10,000 drug tests has tested positive for anabolic steroids. But that doesn’t necessarily mean the school has been clean when it comes to performance-enhancing drugs, or PEDs.
The soap opera that New York Yankees third baseman Alex Rodriguez’s career has started to resemble took another twist on Monday.
On the heels of an eye-opening report from the Miami New Times that alleged Alex Rodriguez and other baseball stars were still using performance-enhancing drugs; ESPN now claims the operator of the clinic the New Times highlighted personally injected A-Rod with PEDs.
Ever since a Miami New Times report identified New York Yankees star Alex Rodriguez in a performance-enhancing drug scandal, the big question surrounding the former American League Most Valuable Players is what punishment he might receive.
The fallout from a Miami New Times investigative report is just beginning as multiple players deny they had any involvement with the company Biogenesis and performance-enhancing drugs.
Baltimore Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis will play his final game this Sunday in Super Bowl XLVII. But instead of basking in the glory of the Super Bowl festivities, Lewis is in the middle of a controversy surrounding a banned substance.
Lance Armstrong has finally come clean. Armstrong confessed to doping during an interview with Oprah Winfrey taped Monday, just a couple of hours after a wrenching apology to staff at the Livestrong charity he founded and has now been forced to surrender.