Slammin’ Sammy also said the Chicago Cubs should retire his number.
With his legal problems in the rear-view mirror, Roger Clemens is returning to baseball.
With a slew of all-time greats in their first year of eligibility for Major League Baseball’s Hall of Fame, the summer of 2013 should be a banner one for Cooperstown.
As a kid, the guy was my favorite player, so I’m certainly biased. But when it comes to keeping score of the all-time greatest Hall of Fame induction speeches, I think Ryne Sandberg’s wins in a rout.
A day after being acquitted on federal perjury charges, former major league pitcher Roger Clemens joined SportsRadio 610 in Houston to talk about the trial away from the courtroom for the first time.
Screw your pretend scruples, writers. Put in the best, no matter how bitter it tastes, and move on.
Former Major League pitcher Roger Clemens has been found not guilty of all charges in the federal perjury trial against him.
Sure, we’ve all told little white lies to make our stories sound better than they truly are.
Detroit’s Justin Verlander has become the first starting pitcher in a quarter-century to win a Most Valuable Player award, adding it to his Cy Young Award last week.
Roger Clemens argued that a new trial would violate his constitutional right against the double jeopardy of facing the same charge twice.
Baseball star Roger Clemens’ battle against perjury charges likely is far from over and probably will be the subject of a second trial, according to many legal experts.
What happened in the Roger Clemens case yesterday was probably right, but nobody should feel good about it.
The judge declared a mistrial Thursday in baseball star Roger Clemens’ perjury trial after prosecutors showed to jurors evidence that he had ruled would be out of bounds in the case.
Prosecutors said Wednesday that needles and cotton balls Roger Clemens’ former trainer says he used to inject the star pitcher at the height of his career tested positive for Clemens’ DNA and anabolic steroids.
The big news in sports tonight is not that All-Star Game in Phoenix, but an All-Star pitcher in a criminal courtroom in Washington – Roger Clemens, on trial for a crime that could land him in prison for 30 years.
Strip away the legalese and the trial of Roger Clemens is a tale of two men: the baseball star and his trainer.
Roger Clemens’ tenacious pursuit of victory on the pitcher’s mound is re-emerging as he enters federal court this week to fight charges he lied about using drugs and to try to ruthlessly discredit the former friend who says he did.
Major League Baseball has so many things working to its advantage including a century old resilience to overcome every challenge placed before it.
WASHINGTON — Baseball great Roger Clemens entered a not guilty plea Monday to charges of lying to Congress about whether he used steroids or human growth hormone. Clemens entered his plea in U.S. District Court. […]
NEW YORK — The New York Times reported on its website Thursday that federal authorities have decided to indict Roger Clemens on charges of making false statements to Congress about his use of performance-enhancing drugs.