Obstruction Of Justice
The U.S. Department of Justice on Tuesday formally dropped its criminal prosecution of Barry Bonds, Major League Baseball’s career home run leader.
Barry Bonds’ obstruction of justice conviction has been reversed by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, which ruled his meandering answer before a grand jury in 2003 was not material to the government’s investigation into steroids distribution.
A federal appeals court says it will reconsider Barry Bonds’ felony conviction for obstruction of justice.
A filing Monday in U.S. District Court in San Francisco says Bonds paid the money Oct. 2. Bonds was fined $4,000, which goes to a crime victims fund, and given a $100 special assessment.
A federal appeals court will hear Barry Bonds’ appeal of his obstruction of justice conviction early next year.
Prosecutors on Thursday urged a federal appeals court to uphold former major league slugger Barry Bonds’ obstruction of justice conviction.
Federal prosecutors have been given a 45-day delay until July 19 to respond to Barry Bonds’ appeal of his obstruction of justice conviction.
Barry Bonds asked a federal appeals court Thursday to toss out his felony obstruction conviction.
Baseball home run king Barry Bonds has asked for a second extension to file written arguments in his appeal to overturn his obstruction of justice conviction.
Home run champion Barry Bonds was sentenced by a federal judge in San Francisco Friday to two years of probation for obstructing justice in 2003 testimony before a grand jury investigating steroids distribution.