Who Knew?
PART I: Steroids Meets Baseball
The Trainer
The Dealer
The Executive
PART II: The Tipping Point
The Fed
The Bodybuilder
The Friend
PART III: Cause and Effect
The Writer
The Doctor
The Veteran
PART IV: Crash and Burn
The Union Men
The Businessman
A Peek Inside
Facing Facts
Florie Wonders
Caminiti's Addiction
Long-Distance Call
The House Experiment
Baseball Memos
   1991 Memo | 1997 Memo
Where are they now?
SportsNation chat: Shaun Assael
Joyner's Dilemma
Steroid Bibliography

Where Are They Now?

Here are the current whereabouts of the main figures through which this story was told:

Larry Starr left the Reds in 1992, then spent almost a decade with the Marlins before retiring after the 2001 season. He is now the assistant athletic director for sports medicine at Nova Southeastern University in Fort Lauderdale, Fla.

Curt Wenzlaff works as a salesman for a renewable energy company in Flint, Mich.

Greg Stejskal is the supervising agent of the FBI's field office in Ann Arbor, Mich. His ex-partner, Bill Randall, works in the security division at Ford.

Steve Phillips, GM of the Mets when they reached the World Series in 2000, is now an ESPN baseball analyst who shares his front-office perspective on television and ESPN.com.

Jeff Scott is currently serving a year-long sentence under house arrest in Palm Harbor, Fla., for a firearms violation.

Wally Joyner retired in 2001, finishing his career with the Anaheim Angels. He has since returned home to Mapleton, Utah, to spend more time with his family. He's also made cameos in several movies, including "Little Big League" (1994), "The Singles Ward" (2002) and "The R.M." (2003). The latter two films were produced by the Mormon Church, of which Joyner is a member.

Steve Wilstein continues as a sports writer for The Associated Press. Most recently he has covered Notre Dame football and tennis' U.S. Open.

Bill Wilder retired as the team doctor for the Indians in 2000 and was in private practice until 2002. He lives in Lakewood, Ohio.

Rico Brogna is in his first year as head baseball coach and director of athletic advancement at Post University in Waterbury, Conn. The graduate of Post takes over a team that has had one winning season since its inception in 1993.

Todd Zeile finished his career with the Mets, retiring in 2004. He has since started a film production company called Green Diamond Entertainment with investment help from MLB stars Tom Glavine, Mike Piazza and Cliff Floyd, among others. The company released its first film, the teen comedy "Dirty Deeds," in August 2005. Jason Giambi is listed in the credits as an executive producer.

Al Leiter started the 2005 season with the Marlins and finished it with the Yankees. Overall, he won seven games, lost 12 and had an ERA of 6.13. He is now a free agent.

Victor Conte is scheduled to begin serving a four-month federal prison sentence on Dec. 1 for money laundering and steroid distribution.