tv Day 8 of Trial for Derek Chauvin Accused in Death of George Floyd CSPAN April 8, 2021 11:33am-11:53am EDT
minutes or so when they take a minute in the trial this morning. reminder for our viewers, today's testimony will three air tonight here on "c-span2" at 8:00 o'clock and you find all of our coverage available at cspan.org. and until the return, we will show you some of the testimony from yesterday. [inaudible]. [inaudible].
redressing the exhibit 1007, when that was played. and to fight context unit that were showing his unit 107, interactions with the body arm, an opportunity to review exhibit 127. it is a composite of a body worn camera and during that same time. and prior to the short clip placed this you are showing on 1007, is our discussion of use by the officers attempting to speak to george floyd pretty. >> yes. >> in that section of the audio, and then help you to understand what mr. george floyd might've been saying. >> yes. >> and we were asked to play
played to - the one that you are asked about earlier about 2021 and having herded in context, were you able to tell what mr. george floyd is saying pretty. >> i believe he is saying that i ain't doing no drugs. it. >> 's a little different than what you are asked about earlier. we saw a portion of the video correct pretty. >> yes sir printed. >> and to clarify we said earlier, through that i had had a couple of exhibit numbers and now we straightened that out, exhibits 53 and also 54. they are both parts of the dragon video and you have seen those and they are in fact what was obtained from the dragon. >> correct. >> and also exhibit 55, portion of the dragon video as well. >> yes. >> and just to be clear, what we
[inaudible]. [inaudible]. >> mr. frank. [inaudible]. >> i am requesting permission to publish a portion of exhibit 55. you've had an opportunity to review the dragon lock surveillance video and their portions of the video where mr. george floyd was there and it shows various interactions but after mr. george floyd with
interactions between other people walking past, the camera continues to run the same perspective. >> correct. >> no i would ask for permission to publish exhibit 55 starting at the timestamp, 2038 - 48. [inaudible]. and agent, i am going to ask you to watch the area in the vehicles in the passengers in the vehicles. >> yes, sir. [inaudible]. [inaudible].
what is it appear that individual does predict. >> the gentleman on the right, it appears he throws something. >> who is looking initially through the vehicle and looking in the area of the police officers, correct. and it appears he reaches into his backpack and retrieve something. >> yes. >> in any bears to turn off to his right shoulder is not correct. yes. >> would that be consistent with someone trying to get rid of something that they don't want the police to find it. >> it could be, yes. >> i have no further questions read. >> thank you. [inaudible].
>> the state calls mr. anderson to the stand. [inaudible]. [inaudible]. raise your right hand, do you swear or affirm to tell the truth. [inaudible]. [inaudible]. >> we would like to have you remove your mask for testimony if you don't mind predict and if you begin by giving your full name pretty. >> mckenzie anderson. >> mr. frank rated.
>> can you tell us how you are currently employed pretty. >> of work for the broke bureau of apprehension and in a laboratory pretty. >> so you are a scientist, forensic scientists. >> yes. >> can you describe du jour your educational background as a forensic scientist pretty. >> i have it associates degree from the university of north dakota and i have a masters and science degree from george washington university pretty. >> so when did you achieve your bachelors science degree in forensic science pretty. >> 2007 pretty from the university of north dakota. >> and so your time or you have masters degree as well predict from george washington and what year was that pretty. >> 2009. >> so what kinds of things you have to get a masters in forensic science pretty. >> the coursework included law courses, a lot of hands-on
application in the forensic practices animate concentration was in biology so there is a lot of coursework dedicated to dna testing. >> and after you achieved your bachelors degree in forensic science, i'm working on your masters, did you. can parking in the field as well pretty. >> yes. >> we need to initially start working in the field pretty. >> originally started working in the lab of technologies in virginia. as a private laboratory and i did dna testing while i was there pretty. >> prior to that you have experience for the dca rated. >> i was an intern at the dca between my first and second year of graduate school. >> and what of work did you do during your internship. >> and in the project with our sprint section and also the mile
country of dna section, they had to do validating a new instrument that they were using at the time. >> he went to work at the technology company, dear te, correct. >> correct. >> what did you do there. >> i started out working out in their customized casework area, i did a lot of technician work for them. and after that i moved to a roll in their data base team unit so i did convicted offender samples from a variety of states who contracted with that lab. >> so at some point did you leave that lab obviously and where did you go. >> yes. and i started in 2009, october 2009 i started at the dca. >> what job did you take their
pretty. >> i was hired on as a scientist in the biology section. >> what is a biology section do pretty. >> the biology section does dna testing and also body fluid identification which is the identification of bodily fluid relevant to a case and including sample collections from a variety of items of evidence that come into the lab. >> we did you start to do that pretty. >> i was hired in october of 2009. >> and he did that job for the dca, whether specific things that they made you go through because you were hired by the dca. >> yes. so the dna training program takes about a year to complete. it starts with typically people start with the medication portion first, will get trained and that and go on to dna testing. so all of that training includes
watching other scientists do their work, any practice samples, competencies and we do written test, oral tests, where were able to work independently an issue are reports. >> so are you still working in the biology section. >> and at some point, did you take on additional responsibility. >> yes. in 2014, i joined our crime scene team. >> and have you been working crime scene team says that pretty. >> yes. >> in it sometime did you become a team leader pretty. >> yes 2016 pretty. >> welcome back to that in a little bit predict are you a member of the professional organizations or affiliations pretty. >> i am. i'm a member of the midwest association and also the american academy.
>> we have heard a little bit about the dca, the different divisions that they have. you're in the laboratory division, correct pretty. >> correct. >> can you describe but all the laboratory does, just to give an overview pretty. >> the laboratory has a number of different sections than processes print types of evidences in the sections include dna, chemistry, toxicology, so depending on what the evidence is, it gets routed to the appropriate section of the lab and sometimes there are evidence items that we have in multiple sections in the lab which is kind of depending on what the request is and what the item of evidence is that we are working on. >> it is a crime scene team considered a separate section. >> yes.
>> do you know me crime scene teams are. >> we have to main crime scene teams, we have a team at her dca headquarters nanosecond team up in our regional area. >> so when did you start to work on a crime scene team and approximately what did you say, 2014. >> yes. >> and you came in as a team leader and 2016 printed. >> correct. >> what you need to do to become a crime scene leader. >> and arm and trent in order to do that, there's a lot of training that we go through at the lab rated and includes lectures and presentations and hands-on practical exercises. and oral presentations to become a team leader there's additional training and we go through, specifically that covers shooting scenery construction and crime scene patterns.
and before we are able to issue reports of sections. >> so as you're working there now, in both sections the crime scene team and biology. >> correct. >> so when you are on a crime scene team, you generally called out in a particular case. >> so we are on call on a rotational basis and were on call for a week at a time. when were on call, where available 24/7 two responded to a potential crime scene. and our request comes in from an agent who will call me and kind of give me a synopsis or a rundown of the case they have. in the request that they have for us to come out and the criteria, i will send out word to the crime scene teams need to
respond. >> any idea, well, like the last year, how any crime scenes you have been to. >> last year, i responded to about 30 crime scenes rated. >> the last calendar year. >> yes. >> is a typical year. >> i was more than normal. >> the dca lab, is that the credit and can you describe to the jury what that means to be accredited. >> yes. accreditation from classes in which training and assessors and other scientists who work in the field, and to our lab into independent assessments on our entire in all of our laboratory sessions and they evaluate us on criteria's to make sure that we are qualified to perform the testing that we do. >> and you know how long the lab
has been accredited. >> we have been accredited since the '90s, since 1994 pretty. >> overtime, different accrediting boards rated. >> yes, that is correct. >> and have you gone through the accreditation process. >> yes. i have been employed but we have gone through any accreditation cycles. >> from 19. [inaudible]. >> doctor, turning your attention back to exhibit 943. and focusing on the restraint on the ground. you are focused on the first five minutes and three seconds in particular that mr. derek chauvin was applying his weight to mr. george floyd's neck. >> hi