Conventional wisdom might have the Roger Clemens defense team hiring a well-connected Washington, D.C., lawyer now that pitching great has been indicted, but attorney Rusty Hardin brushed aside the possibility Friday. <
The much ballyhooed federal perjury investigation of Roger Clemens has yet to produce an indictment, though the on-going saga continues to spawn a string of defamation lawsuits stretching from New York to Houston.
A former Houston gym owner learned Tuesday that his appearance before the Washington, D.C., grand jury investigating whether Roger Clemens lied to Congress about using performance-enhancing drugs has been re-scheduled for Aug. 11.
Roger Clemens' former personal trainer Brian McNamee has arrived at the U.S. Attorney's office in Washington to meet with federal prosecutors building a case against the seven-time Cy Young Award winner.
Convicted steroids dealer Kirk Radomski appeared Thursday at the federal courthouse in Washington where a grand jury is being asked to determine whether Roger Clemens should be indicted on charges of lying to Congress.
A federal grand jury has convened in Washington, D.C., to determine whether to indict seven-time Cy Young Award winner Roger Clemens for lying under oath to Congress when he denied taking performance-enhancing drugs.
Convicted steroid distributor Kirk Radomski told ESPN.com that while he was moving a broken television off a dresser, he found a shipping receipt for human growth hormone that he claims to have sent to Roger Clemens' Houston home in 2002 or 2003.
These obviously aren't good times for Roger Clemens. But he isn't the only person in Houston whose life has been turned upside down since the Rocket was named in the Mitchell Report, writes ESPN.com's Mike Fish.