Baseball's quagmire needs a creative solution
If nothing else, you've got to admire the brass Rawlings of Michael Rains, the attorney for Barry Bonds. Rains says his client wants to cooperate with George Mitchell's Major League Baseball-sanctioned investigation into performance-enhancing drugs, but only if the feds can't use the information to, you know, send Bonds to a mininum security dugout with razor wire.
"We believe Sen. Mitchell's investigation will be fair, thorough and impartial," Rains told the New York Daily News.
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Grimsley and HGH
• Prosecutor, Grimsley's attorney: Story inaccurate
• Clemens, Pettitte, Tejada deny report's accusations
• Report: Grimsley implicated Clemens, others
• Grimsley, D-Backs to donate salary to charity
• MLB suspends Grimsley 50 games
• Wojciechowski: Amnesty might be answer
• Bonds' attorney wants assurances
• Report: Mitchell inquiry has contacted Bonds
• ESPN The Magazine: Anti-aging movement fuels interest in HGH
• Cossack: Case is cautionary tale
• Olney: Grimsley with Yankees
• Vote: Leaked names?
• Stark: Grim times await
• Grimsley released by Diamondbacks
• Olney: HGH issue erupts
• Feds target Grimsley
• Drug expert: Time to take HGH seriously
• Players suspended for steroids since 2005
• Steroid policies, sport by sport
• D-Backs say they'll weather storm
ESPN THE MAGAZINE
• Intro: The shadows deepen
• Olney: Why pitchers juice
• Four ways to beat the system
• 'I had no shame'
• Audio: Amy Nelson | ESPN the Magazine's Shaun Assael talks about his continuing work on the MLB's drug policy. Shaun Assael