GameDay Central: The One Thing Watt Can't Do Watt Reflects On TD Return - O'Brien Sees Positives But Still Room For Improvement - Foster Not 100% - Hopkins Did FIFA's "Dead Fish" Celebration - Bullock A Difference Maker - Watt INT Return Propels Texans To Win - Andre Johnson Leaves Game With Ankle Injury; Returns - Bills Player: Don’t Know Why J.J. Watt Ripped Off Helmet, Was Yelling - Fred Jackson: We Had Watt Right Where We Wanted Him Listen Live
In their final attempt to convince jurors that Roger Clemens lied to Congress, prosecutors basically called his wife a liar, too.
A prosecutor told jurors Tuesday that Roger Clemens covered up his use of performance-enhancing drugs, and he urged them to hold the former star pitcher accountable for lying to Congress.
A defense expert testified Wednesday that DNA from Roger Clemens found on a syringe needle could have been placed there intentionally.
Roger Clemens lost something off his fastball in his 40s but still succeeded by pitching smarter, his former manager testified Thursday.
A government witness testified Tuesday that Brian McNamee said he had injected pitcher Roger Clemens with human growth hormone and had saved syringes, part of a prosecution attempt to dispel defense suggestions that McNamee fabricated those claims to avoid going to jail.
The judge in the Roger Clemens perjury case is allowing the government to call former major leaguer David Segui and another man as witnesses.
At least one of the jurors in the Roger Clemens perjury trial has some concerns about a key witness’ credibility.
Brian McNamee testified Friday that some of the medical evidence he saved in a beer can was not used on former pitcher Roger Clemens.
No one worked harder than Roger Clemens. He would will himself to win. The New York Yankees traded for him after winning the World Series because they didn’t want complacency to set in.
Injured and defeated in a playoff game against the Boston Red Sox, Roger Clemens asked for the man who could “push his buttons.” He asked for Brian McNamee.