Added detail from the report above:
The panel said there were a number of factors it considered when deciding to reject the defence's application to have the four remaining charges thrown out.
It said that based on Sutton's evidence, which the defence tried to throw out, and analysis from endocrinologist Dr Quinton, it was capable of establishing that the testosterone was "not clinically indicated" for Sutton.
It also considered charges that Dr Freeman had admitted including ordering the testosterone even when it was a banned substance under the World Anti-Doping Agency code, lying to two colleagues - former British Cycling head of medicine Dr Steve Peters and former physio Phil Burt - about the delivery and then trying to cover it up.
There was also reference to Dr Freeman lying "a further time" to a UK Anti-Doping investigation.
Despite O'Rourke saying there was not a "scintilla of evidence" to prove that Freeman ordered the Testogel knowing or believing it was to enhance and athlete's performance, the panel said "a reasonable jury could, on one possible view of the evidence, be entitled" to draw that conclusion.