Melbourne (CNN)After earning a warning for bad language, receiving a point penalty and attempting a questionable between-the-legs shot deep in the fifth set of a defeat at the Australian Open, the reception for Nick Kyrgios wasn't warm as he awoke Thursday. Any hope that tennis' bad boy would make a quick transformation evaporated faster than one of his aces, as Kyrgios was called out by national and international onlookers for his baffling display. The 21-year-old made the front page of the online version of the Australian newspaper with the headline: "Kyrgios adds to shame file." The online version of another broadsheet, The Age, labeled his outing against veteran Andreas Seppi a "bizarre performance"
Like many brothers, Aaron and Jordan Rodgers have had a lifelong rivalry. “ have always been competitive, and they’re always trying to one-up each other,” says a source close to the Green Bay Packers quarterback. While competing on JoJo Fletcher‘s season of The Bachelorette, Jordan, 28, revealed that Aaron, 33, is estranged from the family.
When the first wave of purported and admitted steroids users began appearing on the Baseball Hall of Fame ballot a decade ago, voters rejected them overwhelmingly, no matter their credentials. Drug-tainted sluggers Mark McGwire and Rafael Palmeiro garnered only paltry support, eventually falling off the ballot, while Sammy Sosa could soon meet the same fate. All three boast career statistics that have historically merited induction into the Cooperstown, N.Y., museum. But when results from this year’s Hall of Fame balloting are announced Wednesday, a far different picture is expected to emerge, one that reflects the voting body’s rapidly loosening attitudes toward performance-enhancing drug use.