Eight women and four men closed the door to the jury room Tuesday morning and will again try to reach a verdict on the four charges pending against Bonds.
A transcript of the testimony from Barry Bonds’ personal shopper was read back to the jury at the slugger’s perjury trial on Monday.
The jurors who will decide Barry Bonds’ fate filed back into the courtroom with their first questions Friday, and they were ones that had to make prosecutors happy.
A prosecutor told a federal jury Thursday that Barry Bonds lied to a grand jury in 2003 because he was using steroids to build his home-run records.
Barry Bonds’ defense team decided not to call any witnesses in the former slugger’s perjury trial, and instead rested its case just minutes after the judge tossed one of five counts against Bonds.
A federal judge barred the jury in the Barry Bonds’ trial from hearing a new tape recording prosecutors claimed bolsters their case that the slugger knowingly took steroids.
Former New York Yankee Randy Velarde testified Wednesday that he purchased a performance-enhancing drug from Barry Bonds’ personal trainer throughout the 2002 season.
Canseco said he hasn’t started following the trial, but plans to keep an eye on the proceedings in San Francisco. Canseco said Bonds isn’t the only former major leaguer who has lied under oath.
The government’s star witness in the Barry Bonds perjury trial has testified that he saw the home run king’s personal trainer leave Bonds’ spring training bedroom with a syringe in 2000.
A prosecutor told jurors that Barry Bonds could easily have answered questions truthfully about steroids, but didn’t. Meantime, Bonds’ trainer again refused to testify.