11 facts about Jewish South Carolina
Ryan Braun, the first Jewish baseball player to win the Most Valuable Player award in decades, reportedly plans to admit using performing enhancing drugs.
It’s the worst of times for Jewish baseball fans now that slugger Ryan ‘Hebrew Hammer’ Braun has tacitly admitted breaking baseball’s rules on performance enhancing drugs.
Reaction to Ryan Braun’s suspension from fellow players was swift and scathing after the former National League MVP agreed to a ban for the rest of the 2013 season for a drug violation.
Major League Baseball (MLB) has suspended former National League most valuable player Ryan Braun for the rest of the 2013 season for violating the league’s joint drug prevention and treatment program.
Ryan Braun, nicknamed “The Hebrew Hammer,” could be subject to the longest suspension ever by Major League Baseball for using steroids.
For some of us, the holidays generate a nostalgia for Jewxploitation, and we’ve despaired that we’d never see The Hebrew Hammer again. Fortunately, there is some holiday cheer in the news: The Hammer may be back. But it is not yet time to fully rejoice. The Jewish superhero will return, provided that filmmaker Jonathan Kesselman manages to raise enough money through crowdsourcing to fund production of a sequel to his 2003 cult hit.
Ryan Braun may be sitting at home and watching as the Major League Baseball playoffs continue but a different “Hebrew Hammer” was in action Saturday night, and certainly lived up to his billing.
Ryan Braun, the first Jewish player in more than five decades to win one of baseball’s Most Valuable Player awards, has reportedly tested positive for a performance-enhancing drug.