For now, though, he's alone in Pinecrest, wondering how Tony Bosch ended up in the catbird seat.

On a recent weekday afternoon, Fischer paces his neat, dimly lit room. He passes by the Xbox, the free weights, and the two-foot-tall red statue of the Incredible Hulk with exploding pecs and bulging veins. As he rails against Major League Baseball and the Department of Health, he swigs vodka and cranberry juice from a plastic mug.

"Everything is backwards in this story now. The good guy has been molded into the bad guy and vice versa," he says, his voice rising with indignation. "What did I do wrong? I stood up for myself. I exposed a bad guy breaking the law and ruining a sport."

Porter Fischer took records from Biogenesis after the clinic's owner, Tony Bosch, failed to repay him $4,000.
Marta Xochilt Perez
Porter Fischer took records from Biogenesis after the clinic's owner, Tony Bosch, failed to repay him $4,000.
Major League Baseball has sued Tony Bosch over allegations he sold performance-enhancing drugs to ballplayers.
Miami-Dade Police Department
Major League Baseball has sued Tony Bosch over allegations he sold performance-enhancing drugs to ballplayers.

Shaking his head, he pauses to refill his mug. He knows he never should have given his friend the notebooks or left the documents in his car in Boca. He never should have trusted MLB or the DOH.

But he doesn't regret any of it — exposing Tony Bosch or throwing a monumental wrench into America's pastime. He just wonders when he'll see justice. "Why am I still paying for everyone else's sins?" he asks.

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