Tuesday could turn out to be a good day for Bud Selig if he realizes the opportunity he has to close the door on the Old Testament version of the steroid era. What better way than a severe punishment of A-Rod?
Is it just fatigue with the topic that allowed the AP investigation of steroid use by college football players to pass without much comment?
In ESPN The Magazine, Tim Keown writes about Barry Bonds and how his chase for history destroyed his narrative.
You don't hear many people saying Ryan Braun cheated, writes Tim Keown in ESPN The Magazine. Which raises a question: Do we care who juices anymore?
Alex Rodriguez didn't answer the most important question at his news conference: "Did you cheat?"
Despite Alex Rodriguez's tepid admission of guilt, he still stands above many other accused steroids users.
What if an athlete issued a tearful addiction defense for steroid use? Would it work?
You have to admit, the ongoing Roger Clemens campaign is the gift that keeps on giving.
Maybe Congress should educate itself about steroids and baseball before the next round of grandstanding.
Recent events have reminded Tim Keown that the discussion of performance-enhancing drugs in baseball has become one long vacation for logic.
If Jason Giambi is learning anything from his tacit admission of guilt it's that honesty isn't the best policy.
Even though no one will pay attention, Tim Keown would like to remind everyone that baseball isn't the only game with a steroid problem.
Rafael Palmeiro has 3,000 hits, but the biggest hit of his career just came with a positive test for steroids.
Whether or not Jose Canseco's telling the truth about steroids, one thing's for sure -- he can give us a good chuckle.
How do you deal with this steroid controversy? Well, for starters, don't trust anyone -- at least not completely.
Tim Keown dissects the power of the Bud Selig gag order.