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  • In recent days, MLB managers AJ Hinch, Alex Cora and Carlos Beltran have all lost their jobs because of a scheme devised by the Houston Astros that uses trash cans and video cameras to send out signals to hitters. To pour gasoline on the fire even more, the latest rumor about one of the MLB's best players could bring the league to its knees. David Brosius, son of former Seattle Mariners third base coach Scott Brosius, accused Trout of taking human growth hormone for a "thyroid" issue in what are now deleted comments on Instagram.

  • A trip to Miami for Super Bowl 54 will be on the line for the four remaining teams on Sunday. We'll be treated to the AFC Championship matchup between the Tennessee Titans and Kansas City Chiefs, then the NFC Championship featuring the Green Bay Packers and San Francisco 49ers. Both games have the potential to become instant classics.

  • The 27-year-old Eriksen is out of contract in June and has not been in top form this season amid British media reports that he is set for a move to Serie A side Inter Milan before the transfer window closes at the end of the month. "You have to ask the agent and Inter because they know more than me. If they're confident it's because they're ready to make us an offer, which didn't happen yet," Mourinho told reporters when asked about Eriksen's potential departure to Italy.

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  • Schilling took to Twitter to share his take on the 2017 Houston Astros and 2018 Boston Red Sox' involvements in the scandal: LIVE stream the Celtics all season and get the latest news and analysis on all of your teams from NBC Sports Boston by downloading the My Teams App. The "system" Schilling is referring to is a live camera in center field that relayed the catchers' signs to the replay room, where the Astros would bang on a trash can to alert the hitter a certain pitch was coming. While the '18 Red Sox didn't use the live camera method, they allegedly used similar tactics to steal signs.

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  • Luke Kuechly, the magnificently talented Carolina Panthers linebacker who has announced his retirement at the age of 28, gave fans much to savour in his shortened career. If he wasn't the best linebacker of his generation, he was close enough that it didn't matter and the dizzying list of accomplishments during his shortened career speaks for itself: 2012 defensive rookie of the year, 2013 defensive player of the year, five All-Pro first teams, seven Pro Bowls, a Super Bowl appearance, league leading tackler twice, the leading overall tackler in the NFL since his debut for the Panthers nearly eight years ago. Instead, it will be of Kuechly being carted off the field in tears after suffering a concussion against the New Orleans Saints in 2016.

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  • The golf world learned something important Thursday: Trash talk Brooks Koepka's body at your own risk. A day after Bryson DeChambeau called out Koepka's lack of abs, Koepka destroyed DeChambeau with the perfect response. The exchange started Wednesday, when DeChambeau called out Koepka.

  • Cameron Smith's comments over Patrick Reed's rules infraction at last month's Hero World Challenge received plenty of attention. It also reportedly elicited a warning from the PGA Tour. While several players shared their thoughts about Reed's much-discussed penalty for moving sand behind his ball in the Bahamas, none were as outspoken as the 26-year-old Aussie.

  • The college football season is officially over, and the LSU Tigers have completed one of the best seasons in the sport's history. They finished 15-0, which has only happened twice in the sport's history, and defeated Clemson handily in the National Championship. LSU signal-caller Joe Burrow broke several records during his Heisman-winning season in 2019, finishing with 65 total touchdowns.

  • One of the favorite games of sports fans is speculating over how a favorite player would look in a different era. It's especially fun when players get involved. Dan Marino got in on the action on Wednesday in an appearance on FS1's “First Things First.

  • With Alex Cora at the center of MLB's rapidly-developing sign-stealing scandal, the Boston Red Sox opted to part ways with their manager on Tuesday. It wasn't an easy decision for Red Sox ownership to make. In fact, John Henry and Co. weren't going to cut bait with Cora until a nightmare scenario was brought to their attention.

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