FLYERSHOT - Top 20 NCS Trap Music 2017. Best Trap Music.mp4
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BY STEPHANIE STOUFFER
ANCHOR ANA COMPAIN-ROMERO
You're watching multisource sports video news analysis from Newsy.
“Nearly 2,700 days after his original testimony, Barry Bonds’ trial started today.” (ESPN)
“Barry Bonds is in a federal courthouse today facing charges that he lied under oath to a grand jury.” (Sports Illustrated)
“Barry Bonds’ perjury trial started today -- or as Barry Bonds puts it -- no it didn’t.” (Colbert Report)
Big Barry is back in the courtroom but this time it’s for perjury. The baseball star faces four counts of perjury and one count of obstruction of justice for apparent false testimony back in 2003. The whole process has been quite the saga. ESPN explains the timeline.
“This all started in December 2003 when Bonds testified before a grand jury. In November of 2007, Bonds was indicted on the perjury and obstruction of justice charges. In 2009 the trial was delayed after prosecutors notified the judge overseeing the case that they would appeal her decision to exclude key evidence. Last month prosecutors reduced the number of felony charges from 11 to 5, Bonds pleaded not guilty March 1, and today the trial started.”
The jury was selected Monday and includes eight women and four men, all of whom say they can fairly judge Bonds during the trial. A senior writer for Sports Illustrated says this case won’t necessarily hurt Bonds’ reputation -- but it won’t help either.
“I think his reputation has already been established -- that he used a shortcut with illegal drugs to do what he did ... Whether he somehow escapes conviction or is convicted, I think that legacy has already been written.”
According to Mercury News -- Bonds’ defense attorney is arguing the government’s case against Bonds is “flimsy” -- and his client didn’t know the substances he took were in fact steroids. And the prosecution argues Bonds was simply a "walking billboard" for the drug company Balco.
“[Prosecutor] Parrella got around to Bonds by showing a photo of Bonds and his former personal trainer Greg Anderson with Balco mastermind Victor Conte standing between them; … ‘Victor Conte and Greg Anderson had made the defendant into (Balco's) walking billboard,’ the prosecutor told the jury.”
The first witness up to bat -- Greg Anderson, Bonds’ former trainer and family friend. Anderson, who had already spent more than 13 months in prison for not testifying the first time, is headed back to jail for refusing once again.
The trial is expected to last about four or five weeks, and during that time Bonds himself is not expected to take the stand. KCBS explains why.
“He’s got a very strong defense team around him. They seem to believe that in perjury cases it’s very difficult to prove for the government, and putting their guy on the stand -- you know, they haven’t said it outright here, but I think it’s really unlikely he’s going to take the stand.”
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Transcript by Newsy.