The People of the State of California v. Orenthal James Simpson
1. It was Simpson who murdered Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman.
2. Simpson had an established and existing motive to kill Nicole.
3. The series of Simpson’s violence directed at Nicole.
4. A history of violence shows that a person has an established motive to kill another.
5. Simpson had beaten Nicole at his home on New Year’s night.
6. A person who beats his wife inhumanely can kill her.
7. Nicole had escaped from Simpson’s violence.
8. Nicole was hiding to save her life from Simpson in the bushes in the darkness at about 4:00 a.m.
9. Police officer Edwards testimony to this effect
10. Nicole was covered in mud at about 4:00 a.m.
11. Nicole was wearing a bra and pyjamas.
12. A person who is physically tortured by her husband can hide herself to avoid violence.
13. Simpson had inflicted injuries on Nicole.
14. Nicole had cuts on her face.
15. Nicole had a cut to the right side of her upper lip.
16. Nicole had a swollen left cheek.
17. Nicole had a bruise on the right side of her forehead.
18. Nicole had incurred Simpson’s hand prints during the fights.
19. Nicole had a hand print on the left side of her neck.
20. Nicole had a hand print on the left side of her throat.
21. This is the same hand that cut that same throat and same neck on 12 June in 1994.
22. Christopher Darden testimony to this effect.
23. A person who has grabbed a woman by the neck, hard enough, would leave an imprint around her neck in the shape of his hand.
24. A hand print on the body usually shows physical abuse by another person.
25. Nicole made a 911 call at the time of the violence.
26. The 911 operator had recorded the background noise while Nicole was being beaten.
27. Sharon Gilberts testimony to this effect.
28. A person makes a 911 call due to spousal abuse when the situation becomes very serious.
29. Nicole had known that one day Simpson would eventually kill her.
30. Nicole framed the injuries Simpson had inflicted on her.
31. This is a road map that Nicole left to let people know who had killed her.
32. Nicole had photographs of her injuries as important evidence.
33. A person takes photos of her injuries when she considers serious threats to her life.
34. Nicole put these photographs in a safe deposit box along with her will and letters.
35. Mike Stevens testimony to this effect.
36. A person puts the things in a safe deposit box which are important to her.
37. Simpson humiliated Nicole in public in 1989
38. Simpson had grabbed Nicole’s crotch in front of a bar full of strangers.
39. Denise Brown’s testimony to this effect.
40. This is very crazy conduct.
41. Simpson had caused criminal damage to Nicole’s property.
42. Simpson had broken Nicole’s Mercedes windshield in 1985.
43. Nicole was very upset and panicked.
44. Detective Mark Fuhrman testimony to this effect.
45. Nicole had cried as a result of her husband’s violent behaviour.
46. This situation shows where a vulnerable person has no means to protect herself from her violent husband.
47. Simpson kicked Nicole’s door down in 1993.
48. A person who intentionally causes criminal damages to another’s property when he intends to harm her.
49. Simpson had interfered with Nicole’s private life on different occasions.
50. Simpson had stalked Nicole.
51. Simpson had looked through Nicole’s window.
52. Mr Colby testimony to this effect.
53. Simpson had walked down the sidewalk towards Nicole’s window.
54. It was around 11:00 p.m. on 28th April 1992.
55. This is very obsessive conduct.
56. This is a crazy act when a person comes up to another’s window at 11:00 p.m.
57. Simpson had become crazy to get back with Nicole.
58. Simpson had attempted to convince Nicole to take him back
59. Simpson had tried to give Nicole the impression that next time things would be better.
60. A person who is pathologically jealous can attempt to get his wife back in order to torture her in future.
61. The series of violence carried out by a person, shows that he is a very violent person
62. Simpson had an innocent explanation for the violence that took place between them.
63. Since 1989 to Nicole’s death no physical violence had taken place between them.
64. Johnnie Cochrane testimony to this effect
65. A married person can have an amicable fight with his wife in their marital life.
66. Simpson did not have any motive to kill Nicole.
67. Simpson was not in a murderous rage.
68. Simpson sounded even happier than usual at 9 p.m on June 12th
69. Simpson’s doctor testimony to this effect.
70. A person can not kill another when he is not in a murderous rage.
71. Simpson had loved his wife.
72. Nicole was mother of his children.
73. Simpson had wanted to ensure a better future for his children.
74. Simpson testimony to this effect.
75. Simpson and Nicole were in a very healthy 17 year relationship.
76. Simpson and Nicole had been having dates in order to start their family life again.
77. A person who loves his wife can not hold any motive to kill her
78. Simpson’s opportunity in time and place was almost exclusive.
79. The suitability of time and place make it easier for a person to carry out killings when he intends to kill another.
80. Simpson knew the perfect time to attack Nicole.
81. Simpson had up to date knowledge when Nicole would be home alone with the children.
82. Marsha Clark testimony to this effect.
83. Simpson knew when the children would be safely out of the way.
84. Simpson knew about the children’s bed time.
85. A person who has frequent access to another’s home would know the other persons movement.
86. The children were asleep at the time the murders were committed.
87. Robert Riskes testimony to this effect.
88. Simpson was outside his Rockingham residence at the time the killings took place.
89. Simpson’s Bronco was not parked at his Rockingham residence.
90. Bronco was not seen between 9:30-9:45.
91. Charles Cale testimony to this effect.
92. Bronco was not present at Rockingham between10:22 p. m – 10:30 p.m.
93. Allan Parks testimony to this effect.
94. The time frame is reasonable for a person to carry out the killings.
95. Simpson attempted to call from his Bronco.
96. Simpson tried to call Paula Barbieri on the cell phone at 10:02 p.m.
97. The real evidence to this effect.
98. This attempt shows that a person is in the car rather than in his home.
99. Simpson was not at his home at the time Allan rang the bell.
100. Simpson had taken a long time to respond to his home intercom.
101. A person who was present at home would respond to the intercom within a reasonable time.
102. There was no response from Simpson's intercom at about 10:40, 10:43, 10:49 p.m.
103. Simpson answered the bell at about 10:55 p. m after Allan had rung the bell four times.
104. Simpson lied about his presence at home to Allan Park at about 10:55 p.m.
105. A person lies about his presence at home to another when he wants to hide something very serious.
106. Simpson was seen on the driveway wearing dark clothes.
107. Simpson had walked across the driveway into his residence at about 10:54 p.m.
108. First downstairs and then upstairs lights came on inside the house.
109. Simpson thumps on the wall at the Rockingham home.
110. Three thumps on the wall outside the room at about 10:51 or 10:52 p.m.
111. Kato Kaelins testimony to this effect.
112. A person tries to get into the house without being seen can thump on the wall.
113. Ronald had upset Simpson’s plans.
114. Simpson had taken longer to carry out the killings than the anticipated time frame.
115. A person can take longer time than expected if he plans to kill one individual but instead he has to kill two.
116. Simpson had to return in a hurry from Bundy to Rockingham.
117. Simpson knew that Allan would be waiting for him outside his home.
118. It was not Simpson who had the opportunity time and place to commit the murders.
119. There was not enough time for Simpson to kill two athletic people.
120. The killings were carried out at about 10: 40 p.m.
121. The struggle between the killer and the victims had lasted from five to 15 minutes.
122. Nicole’s dog had started to bark between 10:35 and 10:40 p.m.
123. Michael Baden’s testimony to this effect.
124. A dog can bark at the time of the killings.
125. There were three thumps on the wall at the Rockingham home between 10:40 and10:45 p.m.
126. Simpson had a word with Allan Park at about 10:55 p.m. from his home.
127. The series of reasons suggest Simpson had insufficient time to carry out the killings.
128. Simpson didn’t go back to the alley for a second time to look for a missing hat and glove.
129. A person who has to walk slowly from the scene and return to the crime scene in order to look for a missing hat and glove can take longer time.
130. Simpson didn’t drive more than five minutes to Rockingham after committing the murders.
131. None had heard or seen Simpson during the drive.
132. There were no bloody clothes found at Simpson’s house.
133. No murder weapons were found at Simpson’s house.
134. A person sometimes needs to hide his bloody clothes and knives after committing the murders, along the way.
135. It is impossible for a person to carry out the killing of two athletic people within this little limited time frame.
136. Collected evidence exclusively inferred that the killer was Simpson.
137. Simpson’s blood was consistent with the killer’s blood.(See micro analysis)
138. The hairs found were consistent with Simpson’s hairs.
139. The hairs collected from the crime scene are consistent with a person who kills the victims.
140. Simpson’s hairs were found on Ronald’s shirt.
141. Hairs were transferred due to contact between Simpson and Ronald that night during the murders.
142. Simpson and Ronald didn’t have any contact before the murders were committed.
143. Hairs from one person do not appear on another person’s clothes without any contact.
144. The hairs were unsoiled on Ronald's shirt.
145. There were no stray hairs lying around in the soil
146. The hairs were not contaminated.
147. An unsoiled hair can be transferred to a person when he has contact with another.
148. Nicole’s hairs were found on Ronald’s shirt
149. Ronald got Nicole’s hairs on him from Simpson.
150. The hairs were initially transferred onto Simpson from Nicole due to the attack on her.
151. A person who has already got hairs on him from one of the victims can transfer them onto the second victim at the time when the killing takes place.
152. Hairs were found on Simpson’s cap.
153. There were nine naturally shed hairs found inside the cap.
154. The hairs were in good condition.
155. There can be hairs inside the cap from the person who wears the cap.
156. The hairs may not be Simpson’s hairs
157. Fragments of hair found inside the cap were not consistent with Simpson’s hairs.
158. The hairs were from someone of black origin rather than Simpson.
159. Deedrick’s testimony to this effect.
160. The hairs were chemically treated.
161. A person who has worn the cap left the fragments inside the cap.
162. Fibres were found on Simpson’s cap at Bundy residence.
163. Fibres were consistent with the carpet from the Bronco.
164. Fibres found on a cap at the crime scene can have been transferred from the carpet of the killer’s car.
165. The fibres were from the trilobal cross section.
166. The fibres were of an unusual nature.
167. The blue black cotton fibres found were consistent with Simpson’s black cotton sweat suit.
168. Simpson was wearing the dark blue to black cotton sweat suit with long sleeves on the night in question.
169. The blue black cotton fibres were found on Simpson’s socks.
170. Simpson left cotton fibres over those socks by wearing that sweat suit.
171. There was some contact between the bottoms of Simpson’s sweat suit and his socks, whilst pulling his pants up.
172. Fibre from one piece of clothing can be transferred to another, when a person wears cotton sweat suit.
173. Cotton fibres were found on Ronald's shirt.
174. Cotton fibres were consistent with Simpson’s sweat suit.
175. Simpson left fibres from his sweat suit on Ronald’s shirt when he had attacked him
176. Fibres from one person’s clothes can be transferred to another person’s clothes during the attack.
177. Blue black cotton fibres were found on a glove at Rockingham.
178. The cotton fibres were consistent with Simpson’s sweat suit.
179. The glove was in Simpson’s pocket.
180. The glove picked up the fibre when it fell out from Simpson’s pocket.
181. A person who is in a hurry after committing the murders can put gloves in his pocket.
182. Whilst a person was running down a pathway with a glove in his pocket, the glove can pick up fibres from his clothing.
183. Fibres found on the glove at Rockingham were consistent with the carpet from the Bronco.
184. Simpson had left gloves at the crime scene.
185. Simpson had lost a left glove at Bundy and a right one at his residence.
186. Gloves can be left at the crime scene by a person in a hurry after committing murders.
187. The glove size was extra large.
188. The extra large size fit Simpson well.
189. Nicole bought a pair of Aris Light extra large gloves in 1990 at Bloomingdale's.
190. Simpson had worn Aris Light gloves from 1990 to June, 1994.
191. The gloves are smaller now than when they were new.
192. Blood had soaked into the gloves.
193. Rubin testimony to this effect.
194. A pair of gloves can shrink when soaked in blood and had time to dry out.
195. The gloves were not Simpson’s.
196. The gloves didn’t fit Simpson.
197. The gloves were smaller.
198. The gloves would not fit a person who is not involved with the killings.
199. Simpson’s blood stained shoe prints were found at Bundy.
200. The bloody shoe prints go all the way down the walkway.
201. The shoe prints were all from a size 12 Bruno Magli shoe.
202. The Magli casual shoes are very expensive costing 160 dollars.
203. The Magli shoes are worn only by a rich man who wears cashmere lined gloves.
204. A person who kills his victims can leave blood stained shoe prints at the crime scene.
205. The impression of the blood stained shoe prints on Bronco’s carpet is consistent with a Magli shoe.
206. Simpson had worn a size 12 shoe.
207. Less than ten percent of the male population wears size 12 in U.S.A.
208. The men who wear size 12 tend to fall within the height range of 5-11 to 6-4.
209. Simpson is 6-2.
210. A person who is 6-2 in height, wears a size 12 Magli shoe, with similar footprints found at the crime scene, can be the same person.
211. The LAPD had collected evidence unprofessionally in order to convict Simpson.
212. Unprofessional police investigations can lead to convict an innocent person.
213. A piece of white paper near the Ronald body was not collected.
214. The white paper had prints on it
215. The prints on the paper could give some crucial information in relation to the murderer.
216. Several shoe prints were not collected from the crime scene.
217. The shoeprints were made in the concrete surface of the walkway.
218. The shoeprints were blood stained.
219. The shoeprints were caused by a second assailant.
220. The shoeprints were distinctly different in style and size from the other shoeprints found on the Bundy grounds.
221. The image of the shoeprints was never adequately analyzed by the forensics team.
222. No chemical-enhancement techniques were used to develop the shoe prints.
223. The unprofessional investigation of the police only can ignore the chemical enhanced techniques to develop the shoeprints.
224. The second murderer had left more footprints and other kinds of evidence.
225. The proper collection of the shoeprints left by the killers at the crime scene could have changed the direction of the investigation.
226. The evidence in relation to ice cream was not collected from the crime scene.
227. A fair investigation can not ignore the crucial evidence from the crime scene.
228. The piece of evidence could lead to the possible sequence of events at the time of the killings.
229. The ice cream was partially eaten and melted.
230. The ice cream was in a Ben & Jerry container.
231. No photographs at that time were taken of the ice cream.
232. No other records were kept to show the amount and condition of the ice cream.
233. The evidence of ice cream could assist in determining the real murderer.
234. The person who bought the ice cream.
235. The person who had eaten it.
236. Some crucial blood evidence was not collected from the crime scene.
237. The blood evidence on the rear gate at Bundy was not collected until three weeks after the murders.
238. The photographs of the blood were not taken until the day after the murders.
239. The blood evidence can lead to the real identity of the person who has opened the gate.
240. The droplets of blood on Nicole’s body were not collected
241. The droplets of blood were from the murderer.
242. The origin of the droplets of blood was from an area directly above the victim.
243. The killer who was standing directly over Nicole’s body had deposited drops of blood.
244. The person who has deposited blood on the victim’s body is the real killer.
245. The evidence of drops of blood on Nicole’s body was not analyzed by the LAPD.
246. The blood droplets were later washed from Nicole’s back at the Los Angeles morgue.
247. Examining the blood droplets could have revealed the identity of the murderer.
248. Simpson’s reaction over the deaths was suspicious.
249. Simpson was not shocked by the news of his wife’s death.
250. Simpson didn’t ask any questions about the cause of the deaths.
251. Detective Phillips’s testimony to this effect
252. Simpson’s conduct after the murders had shown his consciousness of guilt over the deaths.
253. A person who has carried out the killings asks none of the questions that an innocent man can ask.
254. A person whose partner, the mother of their two children has been killed would show some emotional reaction when hearing this message from detectives by phone.
255. Simpson was very shocked by the news of his ex-wife’s death.
256. Simpson had kept repeating himself after hearing the news.
257. Arnelle Simpson testimony to this effect.
258. Simpson had lost control of himself.
259. A person can react completely differently when he gets the information of his wife’s death.
260. A person can be very upset when he gets the news that his ex-wife has been killed.
The People of the State of California v. Orenthal James Simpson
- Simpson’s blood was consistent with the killer’s blood.
2. Simpson had fresh cuts on his left hand at the time the killings took place.
3. A person who is struggling with another in order to kill him can get cuts on his hand.
4. Simpson lied about his hand cuts.
5. Simpson didn’t cut his hand by getting the cell phone out of the Ford Bronco.
6. Marsha Clark testimony to this effect.
- Simpson had cut his hand long before he went to the Bronco.
- Simpson was bleeding in his bathroom at the time of cleaning and changing his clothes.
- It was before Simpson went down to the limo.
- There weren't any bloodstains on the staircase at Simpson’s home.
- A person who is going downstairs can leave bloodstains on the staircase if he is bleeding.
- Simpson had cut his left hand at the Bundy crime scene.
- Drops of blood from Simpson were found to the left side of the blood stauned shoe prints at Bundy.
- Real evidence to this effect.
- Simpson lost his left glove at Bundy.
- A person who has cut himself on the left hand at the crime scene can leave his left glove behind.
- A person lies about his cuts when there is something very crucial to hide.
18. Simpson’s blood was found at several critical locations.
19. A person who is involved with the killings only leaves the blood at the crime scene.
20. Simpson blood found at the Bundy crime scene.
21. A person who is involved with killings can confirm his presence at the crime scene if his blood is found there.
22. Simpson’s blood found to the left of the blood stauned shoeprints.
23. Police officer Robert Riske’s testimony to this effect
24. The drops of blood leading away from the crime scene.
- Simpson’s blood traced on the rear gate handle.
26. Blood match with Simpson DNA.
27. Phillip testimony to this effect.
28. Simpson’s blood match makes him one in 57 billion people on the planet.
29. There are only five billion people on the planet.
30. A person whose DNA matches the blood collected from the crime scene, can be the real killer.
31. Simpson’s blood found at Rockingham.
32. Simpson’s blood droplets found on his driveway.
33. The droplets leave a trail from the Rockingham gate to the front entrance of the house.
34. Phillip Vannatter’s testimony to this effect
35. Blood can drop from cuts as a person enters the house through the driveway.
36. Simpson’s blood found in the foyer and bedroom of his home
37. Simpson reopened the cut on his finger after he had returned home from the scene.
38. Simpson was in a hurry as the limo driver was waiting downstairs.
39. A person is in hurry to get changed, in order to get out of their home can leave blood in the foyer and bedroom.
40. Simpson’s blood found in the Bronco.
- Blood found on the door on the driver’s side at the doorsill window.
- Blood found on the door was consisting of three or four red-stained lines.
- Police Detective Mark Fuhrman testimony to this effect.
- The stains were not visible in the dark when the Bronco’s door was closed.
45. Lee Bailey testimony to this effect
- A person who opens the driver’s door after having a fresh cut can leave blood on the door of his car.
- Blood found inside the Bronco
- The blood on the console between the front seat’s
- Dennis Fung testimony to this effect
- The blood was inside the driver’s door
- A person doesn’t have blood on the interior driver's door of the car, on the dashboard and on the console, unless he gets into the car with fresh cuts.
- The LAPD had planted Simpson’s blood at several locations in their zeal to convict Simpson.
- The LAPD had performed their duties in a racist manner.
- Simpson was handcuffed by placing his hands behind his back before he had been charged with anything
- Police officer Donald Thompson testimony to this effect.
- A person who is handcuffed, without being charged, can be seen racially discriminated.
- Police officer Mark Fuhrman had acted in a racist manner.
- Fuhrman had made racist statements on several occasions.
- Laura McKinny’s testimony to this effect.
- A racist person can plant evidence to convict an innocent person.
- Fuhrman was preoccupied with a view, since 1985, that Simpson beats his wife.
- Johnnie Cochrane testimony to this effect.
- Fuhrman didn't want to be taken off this case.
- A person who is racist can act in rage in order to undermine the available evidence.
- Fuhrman had planted evidence in order to find Simpson guilty.
- A small red blood stain had been planted slightly above the exterior handle on the Bronco’s driver door.
- The stains were not visible in the evening when the Bronco’s door was closed.
- Fuhrman was strolling alone outside the house when the other detectives were ringing the doorbell at Ashford.
- A person who has intentionally separated himself from other colleagues to search for evidence, can interfere with that evidence.
- A right-hand leather glove covered with blood had been planted at Rockingham crime scene.
- There was a small amount of blood smeared on the glove.
- It was similar to the glove at the Bundy murder scene.
- The glove was found wet with blood at 6 a.m. after seven and a half hours.
- It was a usual summer night.
- There was no dew that night.
- The glove has enough time to dry unless a person plants it to make this case.
- There was no blood found on the dried leaves or ground where the glove was found.
- There is at least some blood to be seen on the dried leaves or ground when a blood soaked glove drops.
- Fuhrman was alone outside the Rockingham crime scene for eighteen minutes.
- Fuhrman didn’t have notes in order to justify what he did for those eighteen minutes.
- A person who is alone for eighteen minutes to carry out investigation at the scene has enough time to plant evidence.
- The blood evidence collected from Simpson was handled in a very shoddy manner.
- The blood sample provided by Simpson was used to plant evidence.
- A blood sample can easily be used to invent evidence when it is mishandled.
- Blood was planted on the rear gate at Bundy.
- A small quantity of the blood had been used to smear on the rear gate at Bundy.
- The blood on the rear gate was missing from the LAPD photographs.
- The crime scene photos taken the day after the murders did not show any blood sample on the gate handle.
- The photo was taken three weeks after the murders where the blood smear on the gate handle was visible.
- There was 1.5 cc's of blood missing from a blood sample provided by Simpson.
- The blood taken from Simpson on June 13th was between 7.9 and 8.1 cc's of blood.
- Thano Peratis testimony to this effect.
- Only 6.5 cc's of blood for all of the testing was consumed.
- Blood can have been planted at the crime scene to convict an innocent person when there is a substantial amount of blood missing from a blood sample.
- Phillip Vannatter didn’t pass the blood sample to the serology section of the LAPD’s crime lab for storage.
- Vannatter had taken the blood sample to the Bundy scene.
- Dennis Fung’s testimony to this effect.
- Vannatter had walked around the crime venue before giving the blood sample to Fung.
- The blood quality on the rare gate was poor for DNA tests.
- There was less blood on the gate for DNA test.
- The blood was unprotected for an extra three weeks.
- Barry Scheck’s testimony to this effect.
- The blood sample had been uncovered from the hot sun and other environmental forces.
- A blood sample, which is unprotected from the hot sun and other environmental forces for three weeks, can be unsuitable for DNA tests.
- The blood evidence on the bedroom socks had been planted.
- Simpson’s blood had been planted on both of his socks.
- No blood was found outside of the sock.
- There was no blood found on the carpet.
- The tests found both the location and the condition of the bloodstains on the socks extremely questionable.
- Herb Macdonald testimony to this effect.
- It is impossible not to have blood outside of the socks unless the blood is planted by somebody.
- Nicole’s blood had been planted on the inside of one of Simpson’s socks.
- The LAPD had claimed weeks after the crime that the blood was found both of the blood traces.
- There was nothing mentioned in their original crime scene notes about the blood presence.
- Notes didn’t include the overall condition of the socks.
- There was no close-up photographic documentation taken before the LAPD collected these socks from the carpet.
- Police can not ignore investigating blood traces at the crime scene unless they have intention to convict an innocent person.
- The LAPD was in a great rush to eradicate the crucial blood evidence.
- A fair investigation can not eradicate blood evidence from the crime scene.
- Crime scene investigators were unable to collect all relevant samples of the blood.
- The technicians and police had used bath towels to mop up large quantities of the blood which covered the entranceway.
- The total blood sample was not properly documented.
- A blood sample was not properly stored in a refrigerator.
- The LAPD technicians had deposited gloves and other materials on Ronald’s body.
- There was debris thrown on top of a victim’s body.
- Some of the police detectives had walked over the blood sample without using any of the required coverings and gloves.
- Many of the blood samples were inconclusive for DNA analysis.
- The blood samples were sitting in a hot van for hours
- The blood samples in total were not properly stored.
- Some of the blood samples were affected by the bacteria and fungi.
- The LAPD crime scene technicians had not collected blood sample by transferring blood onto a moistened cotton swab.
- The LAPD crime scene technicians had collected the blood sample by transferring the blood onto pieces of cotton swatches.
- The blood swatches were dried overnight.
- The blood swatches had not been properly dried out before being packaged.
- The LAPD had used incorrect procedures for the investigation of the crime.
- The LAPD didn’t obtain a search warrant before searching the Simpson’s property
- LAPD had carried out a search of the white Ford Bronco.
- LAPD had searched the Rockingham home.
- No search warrant was obtained for both of these searches.
- Fuhrman had maintained incorrect notes taken at the crime scene.
- Fuhrman had incorrectly noted that the Bronco was parked at an angle.
- Gerald testimony to this effect
- The Bronco was parked in a perfectly straight and normal fashion.
- Fuhrman had incorrectly reported the incident stating ‘possible GSW’, meaning that the victims had suffered gunshot wounds.
- Fuhrman had omitted some important facts from his notes.
- Fuhrman did not mention about the ice cream in his notes.
- Fuhrman didn’t mention in his notes about the shoeprints.
- Fuhrman didn’t take notes about the victims’ body conditions.
- A police officer who carries out an incorrect procedure to investigate the crime scene is likely to plant evidence to convict an innocent person.