2dodgy wrote:readtherules wrote:Geoff wrote:readtherules wrote:Trickstat.
I have never been to Greece.And if you look to my posts you will see I am a little older than the "coach" and I think my English is likely to be OK and I have no budget deficit etc etc etc.
Good thinking but wrong.
Readtherules I for one have never thought you were Greek. However, your postings appear to be all Greek to many of us on this board
Perhaps you would like to write in plain English, without over-stepping the legal mark, about what on earth you are rambling on about.
Like your humour !
The legal point may be playing a part but I want to see what imagination posters have.I have spoken to a few friends about it all and they all got there in seconds.
These friends that you have spoken to, can anyone else see them, or are they only visible to you?
These are his best friends
they hang out all the time coming up with even more outlandish excuses for blatent cheating
let's not forget his other bessie Olympic Cycling Champion Tyler Hamilton
the New Englander's defence is one of the strangest ever made in an anti-doping case. It centres on the theory that Hamilton is one of twins, but that his twin died in utero, and before he or she did so, Hamilton received a small number of 'foreign' stem cells, producing subtly different red blood cells. These, say scientists who are defending the American, could explain the discovery of two types of blood in his system.
The 'vanishing twin' is one cause of a condition where a person has two types of blood, which is known as chimerism. It was brought to Hamilton's attention by Dr David Housman, a professor of molecular biology at the Massachussetts Institute of Technology, who read about the case in the sports pages and offered to testify on Hamilton's behalf.
'I read it and said "Wait a second. I don't think the explanation they give for the blood test is the only possible explanation",' Housman, who was quoted by Hamilton's defence at a US Arbitration panel hearing, told the New York Times.