Knowledgeable baseball fans can argue all day whether it was the split-finger fastball -- and not performance-enhancing drugs -- that kept Roger Clemens on top of his game well into his 30s and beyond. His lawyers are trying to make that point at a trial
Exhibit 52C was the semi-crushed Miller Lite beer can. Exhibit 52D was the FedEx box that once contained the beer can. Then came exhibits of gauze, tissues, syringes, cotton balls and needles, some of which were once inside the beer can, using up letters
A federal court jury saw snippets of Roger Clemens denying steroid use at a now-famous 2008 congressional hearing, then listened as Clemens' lawyer tried in fits and starts to declare that proceeding to be "nothing more than a show trial."
One-time baseball superstar Roger Clemens is in the midst of a tedious and humbling process that is one of the most important parts of his trial on charges of lying about drug use -- selecting the jury members who will decide his fate.
Jim Leyritz had enough time to stop before a fatal 2007 car crash but was too drunk to react to a traffic light and should be convicted of DUI manslaughter, a Florida prosecutor told jurors in a closing argument.