Report: MLB Wants to Talk to Dodgers' Trevor Bauer, Woman in Sexual Assault Case

AP Photo/Alex GallardoThis article will discuss sensitive details about allegations of sexual assault.According to ESPN's Buster Olney, MLB officials and investigators are hoping to meet with Trevor Bauer, Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher, and the woman who claimed he sexually assaulted him.Olney stated that investigators had reached out to the woman’s lawyer but hadn't spoken to her directly. Olney stated that investigators were looking into Bauer's past and asking whether there have been any other incidents, but had not set a date to meet the starting pitcher.MLB placed Bauer on administrative leaves for seven days Friday. This option was made possible by a joint agreement between MLB Players Association and the league. You can extend the administrative leave for up to seven days.After Bauer was sentenced to a temporary ex-parte restraining order, a judge granted the woman this move.Rachel Luba, one of Bauer's agents, stated Thursday that she has "privy" to much more information than what is publicly reported and supported Bauer.Jon Fetterolf was another one of his agents and stated Tuesday that Bauer had met previously with the woman and that they had "had a brief, consensual sexual relationship." Fetterolf claimed that the woman had asked Bauer to "choke [her] out" by sending him messages.Brittany Ghiroli of The Athletic and Katie Strang from The Athletic reported that the 2020 National League Cy Young Winner assaulted the woman on two occasions April 21 and May 15.According to the woman, she had initially agreed to have sex with Bauer before their first meeting. However, she said she didn't agree to or consent to what Bauer did next. I didn't consent to being sexually assaulted." Bauer choked the woman and then inserted his anal into her unconscious body.Bauer allegedly punched her twice during their second encounter. She claimed that she had two black eyes, a bloodied lip, significant bruising, scratching and a bloodied swollen lips when she sought the restraining orders.The allegations are being investigated by police in Pasadena (California). Lt. Carolyn Gordon, Pasadena's chief of staff, told USA Today's Josh Peter that the case was "larger than we thought."Gordon stated, "I am not going to divulge any of the information that weve received." "We have some items to investigate. We have uncovered some things and want to continue our investigation.