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Saturday 04, Sep 2010

  Use of steroids should be allowed in NFL

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Use of steroids should be allowed in NFLRoger Goodell, the NFL commissioner, recently remarked that he is in the favor of expanding the regular season to 17 or 18 games over the next few years. If this proposal gets the go-ahead, every team will be getting an extra home game and they will also be facing an opponent at a neutral site.

With accusations of over-fatigued players and steroid use in baseball plaguing the game, this comes as no respite and it will not be long before more players jump into the steroid brigade to sustain their positions and keep off the competition at bay.

Kevin Van Valkenburg of the Baltimore Sun reacted to the proposal by remarking that players should then be given the complete freedom to make use of steroids, HGH, or even marijuana to combat pressure.

Friday 06, Nov 2009

  Congress reluctant on intervening with NFL’s and players’ dispute

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Congress reluctant on intervening with NFL’s and players’ disputeAfter NFL commissioner Roger Goodell’s appeal to congress to amend federal labor law to allow professional sports league to suspend players who tested positive for drug tests, the Congress issued a statement last Tuesday regarding their reluctance to intervene and even encouraged the NFL and the players union to settle their dispute.

According to the chairperson of house subcommittee for Commerce, Trade and Consumer Protection, Rep. Bobby Rush, they are concerned about the effects of the StarCaps case and would want to keep a vigilant watch on the procedure and the conflict. However, Rush said that congress would prefer to help both parties with coming up with a solution and resolving the issue among themselves.

Rep. Henry Waxman, the congressional representative who led investigations during the 2005 to 2008 steroids abuse in baseball supports Goodell’s appeal.

According to Rep. Waxman, steroids policies set by professional sports league to curb steroids abuse should prevail. If these policies will be considered null and void, it could lead to an invitation of steroids abuse not only in professional sports but as well as in high school and college football fields and baseball diamonds.

Thursday 05, Nov 2009

  Goodell asks congress for protection of collective bargaining agreements

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Goodell asks congress for protection of collective bargaining agreementsSince the blocking of the suspensions of two Minnesota Viking players who tested positive for a banned diuretic substance, Roger Goodell, NFL commissioner, plans to ask congress to create a law that could protect collective bargaining agreements from state law changes.

In his testimony for the House Energy and Commerce subcommittee hearing yesterday in Washington, Goodell expressed his belief that a Labor Management Relations Act is amendment is important and necessary to shield the collectively bargained steroid policies from attack under state law.

NFL suspended Kevin and Pat Williams, 2 Minnesota Vikings players and 2 other Saints players for allegedly testing positive for bumetanide, a banned diuretic. Although the players did not test positive for steroids use, they were suspended because diuretics can mask the presence of steroids in the urine.

However, the players filed a counter case, saying the league violated Minnesota testing laws. Furthermore, the players union also filed a similar lawsuit, supporting the players.

In May, a federal judge dismissed the union’s and the Williamses’ cases, although claims on Minnesota workplace laws were sent back to state court. In September, federal court’s decision allowed the players to continue playing while the case is still in state court.

 


Monday 30, Mar 2009

  STEROIDS USE SHOULD BE ALLOWED IF PROPOSAL TO ADD MORE GAMES TO NFL IS APPROVED

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STEROIDS USE SHOULD BE ALLOWED IF PROPOSAL TO ADD MORE GAMES TO NFL IS APPROVED  Athletes from professional sports like the NFL, NBA, MLB, and the NHL are providing our evening entertainment by playing on the court, on the field, or on the ice. It is reminiscent of the era of the gladiators in the Roman Empire when they are brought into the arena to kill each other. Nothing much has changed today. The NFL jocks, for example, may be consider the gladiators of the 21st century. They are big, muscular, weighing over 200 pounds, loaded with testosterone aggression and when they are out on the field to determined to “kill.”

With the huge following and excitement generated by one season of football and the millions – no, billions – of dollars it makes in revenue, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell proposed that 1 or 2 more games should be added to the NFL’s regular season. Kevin Van Valkenburg of the Baltimore Sun reacted to the proposal saying that the players should be given the freedom to use steroids, human growth hormones or even marijuana to deal with the pressure that comes with the game.

The NFL boasted that they conduct regular drug test and are able to monitor the use of performance enhancing drugs. But these efforts are useless because to meet the people’s expectations of making every game better than the last and to rake in more income the players would need to use the PEDs or at least some drug for the stress that their bodies and their minds are going through every season.