The Mag: Cheating is so 1999
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Sources: Lakers to aggressively pursue Whiteside
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Marc Stein and Ramona Shelburne
Five weeks after Tom Brady's appeal, court decision should be close
Experts' picks: Not everyone is a believer in Djokovic, Serena
Surging Dominic Thiem among stars with difficult Wimbledon openers
Tennis stars say they'll leave Brexit talk for 'the dinner table'
Sources: Cavs' Irving fills out U.S. roster for Rio
Golden State Warriors
Thurman outslugs Porter to retain title in thriller
Pro wrestler, The Cleaner, on Street Fighter V: 'Sometimes you lose sleep for the hobbies you love'
Ben Simmons mourns cousin killed in hit-and-run
Valentine may crack rotation quickly as Bulls rebuild roster
Sports Misery Index: Cleveland passes its crown
Rumblings: What's Steven Stamkos going to do next?
Guess who? Not the teams you predicted
Colts owner Irsay pays $137K for Prince guitar
J.J. Watt smashes eggs with Jimmy Fallon
5-on-5: Ranking top NBA free agents and fits
Source: DeRozan focused on new Raptors deal
Cheating is so 1999
Certain genes are linked to specific physical strengths like having a strong Achilles tendon (MMP3) or manufacturing the collagen that keeps ligaments and tendons like the ACL strong (COL1A1).
Oct 8, 2009
ESPN Senior Writer
• Senior writer for ESPN The Magazine
• Author of "Wide Open: Days and Nights on the NASCAR Tour"; the New York Times best-selling "Sex, Lies and Headlocks"; and "Steroid Nation"
This article appears in the
October 19th Body Issue of ESPN The Magazine