The Colts are avoiding putting any pressure on the franchise player, and do not even have a timetable for a full return even to the practice field, though I am told a projected debut at practice is anticipated “sooner rather than later.” Most important, sources said there have been no setbacks in the passer’s incremental return from surgery. Obviously, all parties are taking every precaution with his return, which to this point has not included Luck really airing out the football or testing the shoulder, and thus leaves him still several weeks away from being even considered for the game-day roster.
"When (union officials) spoke to players, we never told them that they tested positive; we told them they are on a list, and that the government may incorrectly or correctly conclude that the player tested positive and therefore, may feel the player warrants further observation," said Orza. "There is no way the Yankees could have leaked Ortiz's name. The clubs did not have that list. I'm not saying Ortiz was on any list. But if he is on a list, it doesn't mean he tested positive. And if he was on a list, whether or not he tested positive, the Yankees would not have known that."
The Story: In February 2005 Canseco released his autobiography and steroid tell-all, Juiced , Wild Times, Rampant 'Roids, Smash Hits, and How Baseball Got Big. In it he described himself as 'the chemist' having experimented on himself for years. He claimed to have educated and personally injected many players including Mark McGwire, Rafael Palmeiro, Juan Gonzalez, Ivan Rodriguez, and Jason Giambi. In his second book, Vindicated , Canseco added Magglio Ordonez to the list of players he had educated and injected with steroids. He also said he introduced Alex Rodriguez to a trainer/PED supplier after Rodriguez had asked where he could get steroids.