He'll be eligible to return on August 4. Osuna made his first court appearance earlier this week but with the potential of legal proceedings dragging out, Major League Baseball made its own ruling.
The unpaid ban dates back to May 8, the day Osuna was placed on administrative leave after Toronto police charged him with an assault on a woman. The league announced Monday his leave had been extended for another week through Sunday.
He plead not guilty to the assault charge.
MLB launched its own investigation and concluded 23-year-old Osuna - a 2017 All-Star - violated the league's Joint Domestic Violence, Sexual Assault and Child Abuse Policy.
Federation Internationale de Football Association 'extremely satisfied' with World Cup refereeing, calls VAR a success
In the letter addressed to FIFA President Gianni Infantino, Caboclo questions the "conduct of the referee Mr. They may have been talked through what the footage shows, or watched replays on a pitch-side monitor.
Greece crisis declared 'over' as eurozone agrees debt relief
In return, Greece has to run budget surpluses, when not counting for the cost of financing its debt, until 2060. The country has issued bonds three times since the beginning of the bailout, twice within the previous year .
Cavs having 'good dialogue' with LeBron James' management team
LeBron James may have one foot out of the door, but Cleveland Cavaliers guard Collin Sexton is not about to let the man go. They don't call him "Young Bull" for nothing. "And I'm very excited for that challenge". "Always wanted to win here".
A criminal investigation against Toronto Blue Jays closer Roberto Osuna is now ongoing, but Major League Baseball issued a statement on their decision to suspend the 23-year-old.
The Blue Jays said in a statement that they "support the decision by the Commissioner's Office".
Under the CBA, domestic violence "includes, but is not limited to, physical or sexual violence, emotional and/or psychological intimidation, verbal violence, stalking, economic control, harassment, physical intimidation, or injury".
Now, Major League Baseball can not simply suspend a player based on an arrest, as the policy states that it has "the burden of proving that the player committed a covered act".
Blue Jays manager John Gibbons spoke on the suspension before Friday's game. "Hopefully that all gets worked out, both sides, and everybody gets the help they need and everything works out fine for all involved".