?By Cytodyne Technologies of New Jersey, the distribution of Androdyne, a supplement containing androstenedione, which is banned by the NFL. The league has said it will prohibit players from endorsing products by companies that make or distribute banned substances. Marshall Faulk, Edgerrin James and Joe Jurevicius are among the NFL players who endorse Cytodyne products.
?The Orioles, of discriminatory hiring practices, by the Justice Department. Senator Jesse Helms had called for an investigation after Orioles exec Syd Thrift was quoted in The Washington Times as suggesting that to foster better relations with Fidel Castro, owner Peter Angelos would not sign Cuban defectors, which Angelos denied.
?By the Eagles rock band, refunds to thousands of fans who sat in certain sections of the upper deck at Denver's new Invesco Field for an Aug. 11 concert and complained of garbled sound. The band's audio manager says the stadium was designed to enhance crowd noise at Broncos games and is ill-suited to concerts, an assertion that arena management disputes. Eagles manager Irving Azoff, a 30-year music business veteran, called the concert "my worst stadium-night experience."
?Red, from Colgate's nickname, the Red Raiders. University officials say that the appellation originally referred to the school's uniform color but became associated over the years with Native Americans and may offend people "in ways that undermine the institution's values and commitments."
?British employment lawyer Cherie Blair, by Aston Villa midfielder David Ginola, who's considering suing team manager John Gregory over Gregory's repeated jokes that Ginola was overweight. Cherie is the wife of Prime Minister Tony Blair.