Clemens defense team leaves nothing to chance, has prosecution scrambling
The jurors in Washington will be listening to the first witness when the Roger Clemens trial resumes on Monday. But there are some strategies that are already apparent.
The U.S. government on Monday will begin its second effort to persuade a jury in the nation's capital that Roger Clemens lied when he told a Congressional committee that he had never used PEDs.
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 prosecutors in the Roger Clemens case put forth a feeble at-bat when they stepped to the plate to request a second trial last week. Plus, Lance Armstrong and Calvin Borel.
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.
We still don't believe what we just saw at the Roger Clemens trial, and we were right there in our Courtside Seat to watch it. Plus, Rashard Mendenhall and a family basebrawl.
The first day of testimony in the Clemens trial was a snoozer at times, but awfully impressive.
It seemed Clemens-trial lawyers sought fairness in jurors, but that's not the case.
Can Roger Clemens prove he wasn't partying with Jose Canseco that fateful day in 1998? In the view from our Courtside Seat, the Rocket's baseball legacy might depend on it. Plus, the Super Bowl Shuffle lives! (In court, that is.)
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.
Their stories are either profiles in courage or parables about pond scum. Where do you stand on what Jose Canseco, Floyd Landis and Brian McNamee have done? Would you do it?
He said one thing -- and it really was only one thing -- in 2005. Now that Mark McGwire finally is talking about the past, what does that 2005 testimony mean?
Does the report that residue of performance-enhancing substances was found on drug paraphernalia mean more trouble for Roger Clemens? The answer is yes.