The defense in the Roger Clemens perjury case rested Monday, without the former pitcher testifying.
The key witness in the Roger Clemens perjury trial testified Monday about three other baseball players who he said took human growth hormone.
U.S. District Judge Reggie Walton said on Friday that each side will have no more than 90 minutes to question each witness, unless the lawyers can make good cases to show that they need an extension.
Brian McNamee, the chief prosecution witness in the Roger Clemens perjury trial, conceded Thursday that he initially lied about his involvement with steroids.
So far, we certainly have not seen the kind of withering cross-examination that was expected by lead defense counsel Rusty Hardin.
Brian McNamee testified Tuesday that he saved medical waste after injecting Roger Clemens with steroids because his wife complained that McNamee was going to be the fall guy.
Kirk Radomski, who provided performance-enhancing drugs to dozens of Major League Baseball players, injected some much-needed energy into a plodding prosecution case at Roger Clemens’ perjury trial.
Two noteworthy issues in the second criminal trial of Roger Clemensare the limitations set forth by the judge on the expected testimony of Andy Pettitte and the appearance of Yankee executive Brian Cashman as a witness.
In the federal district courtroom of Judge Reggie Walton in Washington, D.C., it’s “Take Two” in the criminal trial of pitching legend Roger Clemens. This time around, the government has added prosecutors, presumably to avoid any more embarrassing mistakes.
A judge on Wednesday postponed the trial of ex-Yankee Roger Clemens for three months until July so his attorneys can review the voluminous evidence generated during a 2½-year investigation into whether he lied about using performance enhancing drugs.
A judge assigned to Roger Clemens’ perjury case issued a gag order Monday prohibiting public comments by the principles in the case that could affect the jury pool for a possible trial.