Investigators for Major League Baseball reached out today in an attempt to gain the cooperation of the former executive assistant to the Toronto-based doctor accused of treating professional athletes with performance-enhancing drugs.
Anthony Galea, a Toronto-based doctor accused of injecting U.S. professional athletes with HGH and other substances, is expected to enter a guilty plea at a hearing Wednesday in federal district court in Buffalo, ESPN.com has learned.
The attorney for Canadian sports physician Dr. Anthony Galea is encouraged by the recent string of denials from top professional athletes that his client incorporated human growth hormone as part of their treatment in healing from injuries.
Lenny Dykstra, the ex-ballplayer turned entrepreneur, is accused of having "engaged in fraudulent and deceitful acts" by a major creditor in the federal Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection claim he filed last month.
As the lawsuits and financial problems continue to mount, it's clear that the hammering of "Nails" hasn't stopped. Mike Fish follows up on his original investigation of Lenny Dykstra with more revelations about his life as an entrepreneur.
Lenny Dykstra dreams of big business with high rolling professional athletes. But an ESPN.com investigation discovered that 'Nails' either hates to pay his bills or he's a financial train wreck. Mike Fish reports.
Kirk Radomski was a source, but he says he wasn't the only source of the steroids in baseball clubhouses. On the eve of his appearance at a congressional hearing, Radomski talks to ESPN.com's Mike Fish about baseball's steroids problem.
In his first public comments, former Mets clubhouse attendant Kirk Radomski says he believes Brian McNamee is telling the truth about injecting Roger Clemens with performance-enhancing drugs, writes ESPN.com's Mike Fish.