Derrick Johnson has a chip on his shoulder. He had it as a kid, on the nights he went to bed hungry. He had it during middle school, when he joined Lift for Life, a dingy after-school gym for low-income kids, and it was still there when he emerged as a top Olympic weightlifting prospect. He had it when he graduated from high school — the first in his family ever to have done so — and when he won the first of two senior national weightlifting championships. He had it all through college and beyond. He displayed it for all to see on Internet forums, proclaiming himself the "Voice of Change and Reasoning" and haranguing his fellow weightlifters and the men and women in charge of the sport's national governing body. "I am not here to make friends, I am here to make changes," the Voice... More >>>