Found December 16, 2011 on
SAN FRANCISCO -- Eight years of being investigated for steroid allegations ended for home run king Barry Bonds on Friday with a 30-day sentence to be served at home. No more -- and maybe less. U.S. District Judge Susan Illston immediately delayed imposing the sentence while Bonds appeals his obstruction of justice conviction. The former baseball star was found guilty in April not of using steroids, but of misleading grand jurors. Even without prison time, the case has left its mark on the seven-time National League MVP. His 762 career home runs, and 73 homers in 2001, may forever be...
BEST OF MAXIM
AROUND THE WEB
Former major league slugger Barry Bonds escaped a prison term on a felony charge of obstruction of justice.
U.S. District Judge Susan Illston on Friday sentenced baseball's home run king to two years' probation, 30 days of house arrest and 250 hours of community service.
Bonds also was fined $4,000 by Illston for his conviction on obstructing a grand jury investigation...
A federal judge on Friday sentenced Barry Bonds to two years of probation, 30 days of home confinement and 250 hours of community service for his obstruction of justice conviction, FOX News Channel reported.
The largest federal criminal investigation into sports doping began more than nine years ago with a tax agent digging through the trash of the now notorious Bay Area Laboratory...
If Barry Bonds' sentencing, scheduled at 2 p.m. ET on Friday,
hinged on fame, baseball's all-time home run champ would be in
serious danger of some jail time.
Barry Bonds has just been sentenced to 30 days of house arrest -- for lying to a grand jury during a 2003 federal investigation into steroid use by MLB playersBonds was also sentenced to two years probation.Bonds was found guilty in April of felony…
Barry Bonds, baseball's home run king, was sentenced Friday to two years' probation with home confinement, plus a $4,000 fine, for giving evasive testimony to a federal grand jury eight years ago during an investigation of doping in sports.
Barry Bonds learned his fate Friday after eight years of being pursued by prosecutors in a case that began with steroid allegations: a 30-day sentence, to be served at his Beverly Hills estate.
Barry Bonds, baseball’s home run champion, avoided a prison term on Friday when he was sentenced to 30 days’ house arrest and probation for providing evasive testimony to a federal grand jury eight years ago.
SAN FRANCISCO - The largest federal criminal investigation into sports doping began more than nine years ago with...
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - Home run king Barry Bonds learned his fate Friday after eight years of being pursued by prosecutors in a case that began with steroid allegations: a 30-day sentence, to be served at his Beverly Hills estate.No more _ and maybe less.U.S. District Judge Susan Illston immediately ...
On Friday, Barry Bonds - who has been pretty quiet in retirment - was sentenced (finally) in his role in the BALCO saga. However, he was on trial in federal court in San Francisco for allegedly lying about his steroid use.
Frankly, I even forgot his case was still on-going.
After all the federal money used on his case, years of investigation and probably paperwork numbering thousands...
Barry Bonds is facing a sentencing range of probation to 21 months in prison for his obstruction of justice conviction.
Barry Bonds and his legal team have arrived at the federal courthouse in San Francisco.
The court hands Barry Bonds a sentence today to finish up his perjury trial. The prosecution wants a prepositional phrase included, while the defense will argue for passive voice.
Barry Bonds faces the possibility of probation or up to 21 months in prison when he is sentenced Friday for his felony conviction of obstruction of justice.
Federal probation officers are recommending...