The Barry Bonds trial may have had a strange ending, but his lawyers still face a tough fight in clearing the slugger’s name.
In an unusual verdict coming out of a federal courtroom on Wednesday, Barry Bonds was convicted of obstruction of justice but a mistrial was declared on all three perjury counts against him.
The jury in the Barry Bonds trial will now decide his fate after both sides made their closing arguments in a federal courtroom in San Francisco, California.
Week three (and, probably, the final week) of the Barry Bonds trial starts today in federal district court in San Francisco. Here’s what to expect…
Former Yankees first baseman Jason Giambi and his brother testified that Barry Bonds’ personal trainer supplied them with performance-enhancing drugs. The two on Tuesday were the first athletes called to testify at the Bonds perjury trial.
It’s a bad time for bad boys. Roger Clemens may have misremembered his way into an orange jumpsuit. Lawrence Taylor is, well, Lawrence Taylor. And perhaps the pack leader of these dirty dogs, Barry Bonds, is on trial for perjury.
Starting Monday, a jury will be selected in the very same court house where Barry Bonds testified all those years ago to determine whether he broke the law with four short answers totaling nine words: “Not that I know of,” “No, no,” “No,” and “Right.”