A sixth-grader making his first visit to spring training stood along a fence outside George M. Steinbrenner Field waiting to get a glimpse of his favorite player.
Alex Rodriguez reported to the New York Yankees following a season-long suspension, arriving three days ahead of schedule.
The New York Yankees are thinking about not making a $6 million payment to Alex Rodriguez if he hits six home runs and ties Willie Mays at 660 for fourth place on the career list.
Because we think that extra million is just one too many.
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How do you judge an athlete’s true worth? Go beyond the stats to look at what they’ve really accomplished.
Alex Rodriguez’s jerseys are nowhere to be found at Steinbrenner Field, just like the suspended third baseman.
The dust has mostly settled following Alex Rodriguez’s record 162-game suspension.
Alex Rodriguez has sued Major League Baseball and its players’ union, seeking to overturn a season-long suspension imposed by an arbitrator who ruled there was “clear and convincing evidence” he used three banned substances and twice tried to obstruct the sport’s drug investigation.
The New York Yankees third baseman will serve 162 games of the original ban handed down Aug. 5 by Major League Baseball under the joint drug agreement. The ruling also includes the entire 2014 postseason.