“No justice, no peace” for Alex Rodriguez? Really?
Up until now, you probably thought he was just another rich, self-absorbed athlete trying to hold on to his money and what is left of his prime. But looking at the demonstrators on Park Ave., it turns out you were wrong, we all were. Alex Rodriguez is a victim, and practically a political prisoner. No one saw the obvious similarities between him and Nelson Mandela until now.
He isn’t the most prominent baseball juicer since Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens appealing a rather epic suspension for his business relationship with his “consultant” Anthony Bosch, whom we are supposed to believe No. 13 of the Yankees was going to for anti-aging advice. No. He is a symbol of oppression, at least according to protesters who appear to have piled out of a Volkswagen like clowns every morning for photo ops before Rodriguez goes upstairs for these hearings on his 211-game suspension.
So now Rodriguez is defended by professional protesters who actually do hold up signs that say “No Justice, No Peace” and others attacking Yankees president Randy Levine. Apparently Alex Rodriguez has the full support of Hispanics Across America, as if somehow he has fought his way to this moment from the poorest sections of Santo Domingo, with a baseball bat and a dream.