A scientist noticed a trend of "huge" men struggling with their fertility.
"USA Powerlifting is not a fit for every athlete and for every medical condition or situation.\"
Here's why Daniel Cormier isn't looking for another fight with rival Jon Jones.
The suspect was a steroid user who worked at nightclubs as a bouncer and strip dancer, according to his cousin.
An estimated three million Americans abuse anabolic-androgenic steroids.
Three iconic names are still waiting.
More than half of the products researchers could buy and test were labeled "for research use only" or "not for human consumption."
Nearly every synthetic drug you can buy in the U.S.—legally or illegally—likely came from China.
\"I don\'t know how serious he is,\" Farah says, \"But I fit in with all the stuff he doesn\'t want to accept.\"
Alleged Russian hackers have released confidential data of U.S. and U.K. athletes, including Bradley Wiggins and Venus and Serena Williams.
Documents and interviews show efforts to drug athletes in the early 1980s.
For Almaz Ayana to shatter an impossible 23 year-old world record is either stunning or scandalous, depending on your level of cynicism.
He made his name in violent YouTube brawls.
With Barbie\'s new diverse and body-positive expansion, consumers are wondering when toys marketed toward boys will see something similar.
Strike three, he's out.
Blood transfusions, steroids and cocaine are some of the illegal way athletes boost their performance.
Retired pitching ace Roger Clemens might have avoided being indicted by the feds for obstructing and lying to Congress if he hadn't been so intent on telling his story at a public congressional hearing, NEWSWEEK has learned.
Bigger, Stronger, Faster: Doping, Training, and Human Evolution, and How Sports Change as Players Get Huge
Floyd Landis's admission that he did indeed take performance-enhancing drugs is one of the least shocking sports headlines in recent memory. In fact, the idea that doping scandals are still making news might be more surprising: illegal drug use exists in all major sports.
Politics, commercialism, doping, nonstop TV coverage—it all started in 1960.
Slugger Barry Bonds, sprinter Tim Montgomery and now Olympic gold medalist Marion Jones have admitted to taking a powerful anabolic steroid known as "the clear," and they all say they got it from the same place—the Bay Area Laboratory Co-Operative, or BALCO, whose founder, Victor Conte, served four months in prison.