DALLAS Teams

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

Lunch break is over as the prosecution is continuing with its case in the misdemeanor domestic violence trial of Cowboys CB Jourdan Lewis. Ann Arbor Police Department officer Jenkins. Earlier, officer Mark Pulford testified Jenkins handled some of the interviews with Lewis and the accuser.

Todd Archer ESPN Staff Writer 

Lucky Whitehead's agent, Dave Rich, said he will sit down with the former Cowboys wide receiver to discuss options legally or with the NFL Players Association after Prince William County Police confirmed it was a case of mistaken identity from a June 22 arrest. Rich said he believes the Cowboys made an example of Whitehead in part because of the off-field issues that have hit the team over the last month. "They needed to make an example of somebody to get those boys' heads on straight. It is calculated. But I get it. It's business … Jason Garrett said it. They needed to do what's in the best interest of the Cowboys. I think they're wrong, but I get it."

Jerome Miron/USA TODAY Sports
Buster Olney

Rangers' history with Dodgers something to watch

The Rangers have an ace Yu Darvish, the Dodgers need an ace with Clayton Kershaw's injury, and considering the history of Texas GM Jon Daniels and Los Angeles' Andrew Friedman, watch out for a trade a trade deadline deal.

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Schefter expects Whitehead to be claimed by another team (1:32)

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

In testimony during the Jourdan Lewis domestic violence trial, Ann Arbor Police Department's Mark Pulford said he would not describe how the accuser allegedly struck Lewis as self-defense during examination by Lewis' attorney, John Shea. Court has broken for lunch.

Aaron Doster/USA TODAY Sports

Police confirm WR Whitehead was misidentified

The Prince William County Police Department confirmed Tuesday that the man charged with shoplifting on June 22 wasn't Lucky Whitehead, as the former Cowboys wide receiver and his agent had maintained on Monday.

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

The prosecution in the Jourdan Lewis misdemeanor domestic violence trial is showing body cam footage from Det. Mark Pulford of the Ann Arbor Police Department of the interview with accuser following the incident. In that video, the accuser said she felt Lewis stepping on her hair. In the video she said she didn't think the conversation about the lights would turn into a big argument. "I just kept asking him to say sorry...and he wouldn't say sorry," the accuser said. In the video, the accuser said Lewis put one hand on her throat for three seconds before he left.

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

The accuser's mother in the misdemeanor domestic violence trial of Cowboys CB Jourdan Lewis testified she spoke with Lewis following the incident and said the "leaving the lights on argument was very common between them." Next up is Ann Arbor Police Detective Mark Pulford Jr.

Todd Archer ESPN Staff Writer 

Cowboys offensive lineman Byron Bell made his weight at the start of training camp and collected another $150,000 as part of a $450,000 roster bonus. He earned $150,000 at the first day of minicamp. The final weigh-in to collect the remaining $150,000 is the first week of the regular season.

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Rangers leaning toward trading Darvish (0:43)

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

The accuser's testimony in the Jourdan Lewis misdemeanor domestic violence trial has ended after over 90 minutes. The main points of contention in her testimony were about whether or not Lewis asked to leave the apartment, the payment of bills that led to the argument and the incident on March 15, 2017. There were also questions about whether she was dragged on the floor and whether pillows were thrown or put on her face. Next up is the accuser's mother.

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Clark calls Cowboys 'dysfunctional' (2:11)

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

During his cross-examination of the accuser in the misdemeanor domestic violence trial of Cowboys CB Jourdan Lewis, Lewis' attorney John Shea tried to drill down the money issues that started the argument that led to the incident. Shea also tried to downplay the size of the scratches displayed in photos taken two days after the March incident, describing one as the size of a "sesame seed." On redirect, prosecutor Lou Danner asked her how she felt during the incident. The accuser said she was "really scared" because she had not seen the look in his eyes he had during other times in their three-year relationship.

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

Prosecutor Lou Danner played the 911 call from the accuser to police dispatch during the accuser's testimony in the Jourdan Lewis misdemeanor domestic violence case. The accuser, on the stand, broke down on the stand while the call was being played. After the call was played, the accuser said she felt "sad." "I was sad. I was scared. I was mad that I had to (call 911) because I didn't want to. I really didn't want to." Danner finished his questioning and Lewis' attorney, John Shea, is starting cross-examination now.

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

The first witness of the day, the alleged victim in the misdemeanor domestic violence trial of Dallas Cowboys CB Jourdan Lewis, broke down on the stand describing her feelings as she was being allegedly struck with pillows. "Sad. Just sad," she said. She wanted him to apologize for the argument earlier and she said he wouldn't.

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Pudge nervous but happy to enter HOF (2:22)

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

Day 2 of Dallas Cowboys CB Jourdan Lewis' misdemeanor domestic violence trial is set to begin in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Among the testimony expected today are Lewis and the alleged victim. The trial is expected to finish today. Yesterday, opening statements were delivered.