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Monday 31, Mar 2008

  Steroids in Baseball – not woth the tax dollars

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steroids-in-baseballMore and more USA taxpayers are saying that investigations into Steroid use in Baseball are not worth public’s tax dollars. It seems the public is finally sick of ongoing investigations into whether Barry Bonds hit a home run while injecting trenbolone, or Roger Clemens took HGH while throwing a pitch. The US congress is ignoring a full blown national recession in the USA, a housing crisis, skyrocketing debt, and the failing war in Iraq; instead the concentration seems to be in finding out needle was stuck into Roger Clemens’ ass when he took steroids while playing baseball. Millions (that’s right MILLIONS) of USA taxpayer dollars have been spent on countless steroid investigations into baseball, and thousands of hours (hours that should be used to help USA citizens) have been spent to eradicate the LEAST influential problem in sports today. That’s right, steroids are the least influential problem today. Baseball has many other problems which need to be dealt with, but not by US Congress but by MLB – who is responsible for dealing with baseball and related regulations.

Interesting that NFL is not being targeted in steroid probes as of yet, probably because American Football is the most valuable sport in America, with many teams in the NFL worth over 1,000,000,000 (1billion) US dollars! They have so much influence that you’re not going to see investigations into who used anabolic steroids or human growth hormone (HGH) or anything of that nature. It’s politics and money. Everyone already knows all NFL players use steroids, whether it’s testosterone or HGH, the fact is 99%+ of NFL players are on some type of drugs.

Thursday 20, Mar 2008

  Barry Bonds and Steroids – back in the media

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barry-bonds-steroidsIt seems the concept of double jeopardy is lost on the prosecutors in the Barry Bonds case. Barry Bonds is now being tried on the same perjury charges in regards to his lying about steroid use, but that’s AFTER his first perjury case was thrown out. So how can the government prosecute someone in the same steroid case 2x with the same evidence? sounds unconstitutional, well it is! It’s called Double Jeopardy, and whether steroids or HGH are involved it doesn’t matter:

Double jeopardy is a procedural defense (and, in many countries such as the United States, Canada, Mexico, Japan and India, a constitutional right) that forbids that a defendant be tried twice for the same crime on the same set of facts

As far as the government prosecutors are showing, the same set of perjury facts about Barry Bonds lying about his use of anabolic steroids he got from BALCO, and the SAME “crime” of lying about steroid use in general. What, then, is his crime? since his 1st case was thrown out?

Federal prosecutors said on Wednesday they would seek a new indictment against home run king Barry Bonds after previous perjury charges were recently thrown out.

So, are we trying to find justice or just get Barry Bonds anyway we can because he used steroids? No matter if it’s constitutional or not!

Thursday 28, Feb 2008

  National Anti-Steroid policy has fighters

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The NFL is fighting a proposed plan to create national steroids policy, why? NFL has one of the highest % of anabolic steroid users as well as human growth hormone users in any sport.   It’s simple, NFL players need anabolic steroids and HGH to recover from injuries and play on a level playing field.  American Football is such a brutal game, they need any help they can get.  On the other hand, NFL has a LOT OF MONEY! some NFL teams are brining in about $250,000,000 per year for the owners – owners who have a lot of pull.  At this point, steroid legislation hit the wrong target – NFL – from now on we’ll see the anti-steroid policies wind down.

Let the NFL commissioners and MLB  commissioners deal with steroids and HGH, NOT congress!

Members of Congress said Wednesday they plan to introduce legislation creating a national steroids policy, a proposal immediately opposed by NFL commissioner Roger Goodell and players’ representatives from football and baseball.