Found May 22, 2012 on
WASHINGTON -- Among the 29 questions the Roger Clemens jury wanted to ask the pitcher's chief accuser, Brian McNamee, one cut to the heart of the case. "Why should we believe you when you have shown so many inconsistencies in your testimonies?" "I won't ask that," U.S. District Judge Reggie Walton declared during a bench conference with trial attorneys to decide which juror questions he would read. "That's for them to decide." The question makes it sound as if at least one of the jurors in the perjury case has serious doubts about the credibility of the government's key witness...

Canseco says he believes Clemens

Jose Canseco, who professes to know more about steroids than anyone, strongly supports Roger Clemens' claims, saying he believes the pitcher never took steroids.

Clemens trial a sad ending for imperfect career

There is something sad about this Roger Clemens, bloated and desperate, clinging with white knuckles to a legacy he can't possibly keep. Granted, he is mostly just trying to keep himself out of prison at this point. He has to fight that fight. But it began with his legacy. Against a lot of evidence to the contrary, he wanted us all to believe The Rocket had not been artificially...

McNamee names others in Clemens trial

The key witness in the Roger Clemens perjury trial testified Monday about three other baseball players who he said took human growth hormone.

Expert: DNA waste matched Clemens'

A forensic scientist has testified that two cotton balls and a syringe needle allegedly saved after a steroids injection tested positive for Roger Clemens' DNA - in a key moment as the government tries to prove the former pitcher used performance-enhancing drugs. Alan Keel told jurors Friday that the DNA on both cotton ball matches were ''unique to one person who has...

The Daily Heckle: Roger Clemens Is A Silly Goose

Ex-trainer testifies in Clemens trial

The longtime head athletic trainer of the New York Yankees once wrote that Roger Clemens ''maintains complete confidence and respect'' for strength coach Brian McNamee. Gene Monahan, who retired last year, testified Wednesday in the perjury trial of the 11-time All-Star pitcher. In 2000, Monahan wrote a letter to the Yankees manager and general manager about Clemens...

Ex-player called in Clemens case

The judge in the Roger Clemens perjury case ruled Thursday that the government can call former major leaguer David Segui and another man to testify about conversations they had with Clemens' chief accuser, Brian McNamee. Prosecutors hope that Segui and Anthony Corso, who was one of McNamee's private workout clients in New York City, can help rebut defense suggestions that...

Segui ordered to testify in Clemens' trial

Former major leaguer David Segui and a Wall Street investor will be required to testify in the federal perjury trial of Roger Clemens, Judge Reggie Walton ruled Thursday morning. Segui arrived at the courthouse Thursday afternoon, according to multiple reports. The prosecution was looking for Segui to testify about prior consistent statements made by Brian McNamee, Clemens'...

Segui may be forced to testify in Clemens' trial

Former major leaguer David Segui may be required to testify in the Roger Clemens perjury trial, against his wishes. Prosecutors want Segui to speak about a 2001 conservation he had with Clemens' former strength coach, Brian McNamee. McNamee supposedly told Segui about saving waste from injecting players to satisfy McNamee's wife. Relating that information would be consistent...

A Roger Clemens Perjury Trial Update – Run, David! Run!

Is it me or has the Roger Clemens perjury trial dragged on like the slowest episode of “Law & Order” ever? I’m talking pre-Jerry Orbach slow, man. Nonetheless, things might have just gotten interesting. Prosecutors want to drag former major leaguer David Segui in to corroborate Brian McNamee’s testimony. Former Oriole Segui is so reluctant to testify that Judge Walton...

Juror questions McNamee's credibility

At least one of the jurors in the Roger Clemens perjury trial has some concerns about a key witness' credibility.

F12 Top12 1980-1989

In the 1980s, there were some legendary pitching performances. The decade introduced us to “The Doctor” Dwight Gooden, and “The Rocket” Roger Clemens. Mike Scott dominated with his splitter and Steve Carlton called it a career. The Factor12 Rating is able to quantify each successful season or failure. Where does your favorite pitcher rate against the competition? There were...
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