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Evidence released in police shooting by Justine Damond shows confused answers



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9, 19:51 UTC

By Elisha Fieldstadt

After a police in Minnesota killed an unarmed woman, a co-officer instructed him to "keep your mouth shut."

The exchange was captured on body film footage showing the chaotic deepening of July 15, 2017, shot by Justine Ruszczyk Damond, 40, who had called the police to report a possible rape behind his home.

Mohamed Noor's former police officer in Mohamed Noor was found guilty in April in the third-degree murder and second-degree assault in his death.

Former Minneapolis policeman Mohamed Noor goes through the skyway with his lawyer Thomas Plunkett, left, on his way to the Minneapolis court on Friday, April 26, 2019. Leila Navidi / Star Tribune via AP

None Officers' body cameras were lit when Noor shot Damond, but Bevis released Thursday and obtained by NBC affiliate KARE showed the aftermath of the shooting.

"What happens, sir?" asked a teenager who recorded when he was riding his bike.

"Just back up for us," replied Noor. "You can videotape, just back up."

Other officers who responded to reports of shots were fired, were not told that a colleague had fired the shot and initially thought they were looking for a shooter.

"First, I thought maybe he had shot someone," replied Commissioner Robert Lewis when he arrived.

"He did," replied another officer.

"Oh, did he?" Lewis said. "So he hit the person?" Lewis said. When informed, the person was shot in the stomach, Lewis replied, "Shut up."

When officer Jesse Lopez encountered Noor on the stage, he was less confused.

"You okay, kiddo?" Asked lopez "Stick to yourself. Keep your mouth shut," he instructed Noor before telling him to turn off the camera in his car.

Officers also turned their body cameras on and off while on stage.

Sgt. Shannon Barnette testified during the trial that she meant to have her body camera on when she caught which prosecutors said that Noor demonstrated how he fired his gun.

Officers did not understand for several hours that the person who originally called the police was the person who was shot.

Barnette is even called Damond from the scene.

"Say I know you called the unknown problem call, the woman is screaming," Barnette said in a voicemail message. "And I have a question for you. It's pretty important. If you can call me again when you get it, please."

The Damond family, a dual citizen in the US and Australia, reached the $ 20 million settlement with the city of Minneapolis after filing a $ 50 million federal lawsuit against Noor, Harrity, the city, and police leaders.

Noor will be sentenced on June 7. He turns up to 15 years in prison.


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