A small group of state lawmakers suggested Tuesday that Rhode Island should default on the money it owes for its failed investment in former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling’s bankrupt video game company.
A bloody sock worn by Curt Schilling while pitching for the Boston Red Sox in Game 2 of the 2004 World Series against the St. Louis Cardinals was sold for $92,613 at a live auction on Saturday night at the Fletcher-Sinclair Mansion.
Curt Schilling’s bloody sock from the 2004 World Series is set to be sold off — a casualty of the collapse of the former Boston Red Sox pitcher’s video game company.
Curt Schilling said in an ESPN Radio interview on Wednesday that former members of the Red Sox organization encouraged him to use performance enhancing drugs.
His video game company in bankruptcy, former Boston Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling is selling the blood-stained sock he wore during the 2004 World Series.
The performance-enhancing drug cloud continues to reign over baseball, as voters for the Baseball Hall of Fame did not elect any players for induction this year.
The ballots for election into the National Baseball Hall of Fame are in and Wednesday everyone will learn what players were voted in. Sean McAdam joined 98.5 The Sports Hub’s Toucher & Rich to discuss who he voted for and why he didn’t vote for others.
BOSTON (CBS) – “Stunning” – that’s what one lawyer is calling the massive lawsuit filed by the state of Rhode Island against Curt Schilling and many others over the demise of his 38 Studios. WBZ […]
Former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling on Friday called a lawsuit brought against him by Rhode Island economic development officials “political” and denied wrongdoing.
The state of Rhode Island has filed a lawsuit against former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling and one-time officials with the state’s economic development agency in connection with a $75 million loan guarantee to his failed video game company.