Published On: Aug 02 2013 10:30:17 AM CDTUpdated On: Dec 14 2015 02:04:42 PM CST
Pete Rose -- He was banned from Major League Baseball in 1989 amid accusations that he gambled on baseball games while playing for and managing the Cincinnati Reds, including claims that he bet on his own team. Rose denied betting on baseball then and continued to deny it for 14 years. In 2004, he admitted in his autobiography, "My Prison Without Bars," that he did bet on baseball while managing the Cincinnati Reds. He met with MLB commissioner Rob Manfred in September 2015 to seek reinstatement, but was ultimately denied.
Steve Howe -- A Rookie of the Year winner and 1982 All-Star, he was banned from Major League Baseball for life in 1992 following seven suspensions for drug and alcohol-related offenses.
Michael Ray Richardson -- One of the NBA's premiere defenders, Richardson was banned in 1986 after violating the league's substance abuse policy for the third time. The ban was eventually lifted, but he never played in the NBA again.
Lance Armstrong -- A seven-time Tour de France champion, he was stripped of all his titles and banned from cycling for life in 2012 following a doping scandal.
Shoeless Joe Jackson -- He and seven other members of the Chicago White Sox were banned from baseball after the 1920 season over accusations that they threw the 1919 World Series.
Alex Groza -- He was a two-time All-Star for the now-defunct Indianapolis Olympians when the NBA banned him for life in 1951 for point shaving.
Dexter Manley -- Nicknamed the "Secretary of Defense," he was banned from the NFL in 1993 after failing a drug test for the fourth time.
Roy Tarpley -- A dominating power forward who could have become one of the all-time greats, he was banned for life from the NBA in 1991 over his cocaine addiction.
Billy Coutu -- He became the only player banned from the NHL for life for fighting after attacking a referee at the end of Game 4 of the 1927 Stanley Cup.
Stanley Wilson -- Primarily used as a fullback with the Cincinnati Bengals, he was banned from the NFL for life in 1989 after multiple drug suspensions. On the eve of Super Bowl XXIII, he was found using cocaine in the locker room bathroom.
The new Titanic II will be practically identical to the original luxury liner, which famously sank in April 1912 after striking an iceberg on its maiden voyage. Here's a look inside the ocean liner, which is slated to sail in 2018.
George Miller (Mad Max: Fury Road), Alejandro Inarritu (The Revenant), Tom McCarthy (Spotlight), Adam McKay (The Big Short) and Lenny Abrahamson (Room) were honored Thursday night with the SBIFF Outstanding Directors of the Year Award.