will 'act quickly' once Jose Reyes' court case is over

Baseball Major League Baseball, like the Rockies, is waiting for Jose Reyes' domestic violence court case to play out in Hawaii, but will act swiftly regarding punishment when the case is settled, commissioner Rob Manfred said Monday in Scottsdale, Ariz."My expectation is, once that process plays out, we'll be in position to act quickly. We'll have access to all the facts," Manfred told reporters (via The Denver Post) at Monday's Rockies-Cubs Cactus League game. MORE: Worst crimes connected to athletes |  gets it right with ReyesReyes, who is on paid leave and hasn't been in camp, is accused by police of assaulting his wife, Katherine, on Oct. 31 at a Maui hotel. The case is scheduled to go to trial April 4, opening day for the Rockies. Whether he is found guilty or not, Reyes is subject to punishment under 's domestic violence rules that took effect last season and under which Manfred recently suspended Yankees closer Aroldis Chapman for 30 games over a domestic incident involving a gun in South Florida in which no charges were filed."This is brand new policy," Manfred said. "Each of these cases are different, they're fact-specific. It's not just what you think the facts are, it's what can you prove." will determine a possible punishment based on previous discipline, he added.SPECTOR: Chapman suspension doesn't hurt Yankees' playoff hopesAnd although he plans to act swiftly, he won't act in haste."The single biggest mistake you can make here is to make a decision quickly and have additional facts come out afterward that undermines the quality of that decision," Manfred said.Reyes, 32, came to the Rockies from the Blue Jays in the Troy Tulowitzki trade last summer and is slated to be paid $22 million for 2016, making him the highest-paid player on Colorado's roster. He hit .259/.291/.368 with three ho

mers and 19 RBIs in 47 games with the Rockies in 2015.