Clemens defense team leaves nothing to chance, has prosecution scrambling
Roger Clemens will get his day in court, after all -- though at this stage, that might not come as good news to him. Here's why a judge ruled he must face a second trial.
The defendant is Roger Clemens, but the prosecutors are the ones on trial at Friday's critical hearing in Washington.
The judge still has to rule on it, but the motion from Roger Clemens' attorneys to block another trial isn't completely convincing. Plus, a suit against the White Sox.
Roger Clemens' perjury trial next year will take a lot of twists and turns. One of them might depend on how well the Rocket can keep his temper.
The long grand jury process is over, and Roger Clemens has been indicted. Now the serious trouble begins for the "Rocket." Here's what happens next.
Are you ready for some football ... on Friday night? It could happen if the NFL wins a landmark antitrust case.
Baseball's 2003 drug tests were supposed to be confidential, so why doesn't the legal system punish the people who keep leaking names? We have the answer.
The future of sports as we know them -- or, at least, the financial underpinning of sports as we know them -- is at stake in a Supreme Court case. Are you alarmed? You should be.
The investigation that former Sen. George Mitchell has been conducting into the use of performance-enhancing drugs in baseball raises a number of questions on legal issues. ESPN.com's Lester Munson provides some answers.