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.
Alex Rodriguez says he scoured the planet looking for “cutting edge” supplements, which miraculously led him to Miami. Alex must be the most unlucky athlete on earth, as his innocent quest for herbal truth landed him with Tony Galea and Tony Bosch.
Major League Baseball’s evidence against Alex Rodriguez is so weak he shouldn’t serve even one inning of his 211-game suspension, the lawyer for the Yankees slugger said Monday.
The PED crucible, which we hoped would be microscopic by now, just won’t go away. It’s turned into a twisted game show of “Name That Cheat.”
Another day, another layer to the Alex Rodriguez three-ring circus.
The eyes of America are indeed on the Bronx these days where a certain slugger will make his home debut tonight at Yankee Stadium.